Top 200 Elon Musk Quotes About Innovation, Technology & Entrepreneurship

Top 20+ Motivational Quotes By Elon Musk For Entrepreneurs

Written by Vishal for Factober


November 13, 2020

Elon Musk Quotes on Technology, Innovation & Entrepreneurship

Elon Reeve Musk FRS is a business magnate, industrial designer, engineer, and philanthropist. He is the founder, CEO, CTO, and chief designer of SpaceX; early investor, CEO and product architect of Tesla, Inc.; founder of The Boring Company; co-founder of Neuralink; and co-founder and initial co-chairman of OpenAI.

  1. A battery by definition is a collection of cells. So the cell is a little can of chemicals. And the challenge is taking a very high-energy cell, and a large number of them, and combining them safely into a large battery.
  2. A brand is just a perception, and perception will match reality over time.
  3. A company is a group organized to create a product or service, and it is only as good as its people and how excited they are about creating. I do want to recognize a ton of super-talented people. I just happen to be the face of the companies.
  4. A failure is an option here. If things are not failing, you are not innovating enough.
  5. AI is a rare case where I think we need to be proactive in regulation than be reactive.
  6. AI will be the best or worst thing ever for humanity.
  7. An asteroid or a supervolcano could certainly destroy us, but we also face risks the dinosaurs never saw: An engineered virus, nuclear war, inadvertent creation of a micro black hole, or some as-yet-unknown technology could spell the end of us.
  8. And we need things in life that are exciting and inspiring. It can’t just be about solving some awful problem. There have to be reasons to get up in the morning.
  9. Any product that needs a manual to work is broken.
  10. As much as possible, avoid hiring MBAs. MBA programs don’t teach people how to create companies.
  11. As you heat the planet up, it’s just like boiling a pot.
  12. Automotive franchise laws were put in place decades ago to prevent a manufacturer from unfairly opening stores in direct competition with an existing franchise dealer that had already invested time, money and effort to open and promote their business.
  13. Be very rigorous in your self-analysis, certainly be extremely tenacious, and just work like hell. Put in 80-100 hours every week. All these improve’s odds of success.
  14. Being an entrepreneur is like eating glass and staring into the abyss of death.
  15. Biofuels such as ethanol require enormous amounts of cropland and end up displacing either food crops or natural wilderness, neither of which is good.
  16. Boeing just took $20 billion and 10 years to improve the efficiency of their planes by 10 percent. That’s pretty lame. I have a design in mind for a vertical liftoff supersonic jet that would be a really big improvement.
  17. Brand is just a perception, and perception will match reality over time. Sometimes it will be ahead, other times it will be behind. But brand is simply a collective impression some have about a product.
  18. China, Russia, soon all countries w[ith] strong computer science. Competition for AI superiority at national level most likely cause of WW3.
  19. Company death – not succeeding with the company – causes me a lot more stress than physical danger.
  20. Constantly seek criticism. A well thought out critique of whatever you’re doing is as valuable as gold.
  21. Constantly think about how you could be doing things better and keep questioning yourself.
  22. Disruptive technology where you really have a big technology discontinuity… tends to come from new companies.
  23. Don’t delude yourself into thinking something’s working when it’s not, or you’re gonna get fixated on a bad solution.
  24. Don’t be afraid of new arenas.
  25. Don’t confuse schooling with education. I didn’t go to Harvard but the people that work for me did.
  26. Don’t delude yourself into thinking something’s working when it’s not, or you’re gonna get fixated on a bad solution.
  27. Even if producing CO2 was good for the environment, given that we’re going to run out of hydrocarbons, we need to find some sustainable means of operating.
  28. Everything changes and you have to get onboard.
  29. Failure is an option here. If things are not failing, you are not innovating enough.
  30. For all the supporters of Tesla over the years, and it’s been several years now and there have been some very tough times, I’d just like to say thank you very much. I deeply appreciate the support, particularly through the darkest times.
  31. For me it was never about money, but solving problems for the future of humanity.
  32. From an evolutionary standpoint, human consciousness has not been around very long. A little light just went on after four and a half billion years. How often does that happen? Maybe it is quite rare.
  33. Getting feedback from others is vital.
  34. Going from PayPal, I thought: ‘Well, what are some of the other problems that are likely to most affect the future of humanity?’ Not from the perspective, ‘What’s the best way to make money?
  35. Good ideas are always crazy until they’re not.
  36. Government isn’t that good at rapid advancement of technology. It tends to be better at funding basic research. To have things take off, you’ve got to have commercial companies do it.
  37. Governments don’t need to follow normal laws. They will obtain AI developed by companies at gunpoint, if necessary.
  38. Great companies are built on great products.
  39. I always have optimism, but I’m realistic. It was not with the expectation of great success that I started Tesla or SpaceX… It’s just that I thought they were important enough to do anyway.
  40. I always invest my own money in the companies that I create. I don’t believe in the whole thing of just using other people’s money. I don’t think that’s right. I’m not going to ask other people to invest in something if I’m not prepared to do so myself.
  41. I am not normally an advocate of regulation and oversight. I think one should generally err on the side of minimizing those things. but this is a case where you have a very serious danger to the public.
  42. I came to the conclusion that we should aspire to increase the scope and scale of human consciousness in order to better understand what questions to ask. Really, the only thing that makes sense is to strive for greater collective enlightenment.
  43. I could either watch it happen or be a part of it.
  44. I do love email. Wherever possible I try to communicate asynchronously. I’m really good at email.
  45. I do think there is a lot of potential if you have a compelling product and people are willing to pay a premium for that. I think that is what Apple has shown. You can buy a much cheaper cell phone or laptop, but Apple’s product is so much better than the alternative, and people are willing to pay that premium.
  46. I don’t believe in process. In fact, when I interview a potential employee and he or she says that ‘it’s all about the process,’ I see that as a bad sign. The problem is that at a lot of big companies, process becomes a substitute for thinking. You’re encouraged to behave like a little gear in a complex machine. Frankly, it allows you to keep people who aren’t that smart, who aren’t that creative.
  47. I don’t create companies for the sake of creating companies, but to get things done.
  48. I don’t spend my time pontificating about high-concept things; I spend my time solving engineering and manufacturing problems.
  49. I don’t create companies for the sake of creating companies, but to get things done.
  50. I don’t spend my time pontificating about high-concept things; I spend my time solving engineering and manufacturing problems.
  51. I don’t think it’s a good idea to plan to sell a company.
  52. I feel very strongly that SpaceX would not have been able to get started, nor would we have made the progress that we have, without the help of NASA.
  53. I hate writing about personal stuff. I don’t have a Facebook page. I don’t use my Twitter account. I am familiar with both, but I don’t use them.
  54. I have exposure to the most cutting edge AI, and I think people should be really concerned by it. AI is a fundamental risk to the existence of human civilization in a way that car accidents, airplane crashes, faulty drugs or bad food were not — they were harmful to a set of individuals within society, of course, but they were not harmful to society as a whole.
  55. I like the word ‘autopilot’ more than I like the word ‘self-driving.’ ‘Self-driving’ sounds like it’s going to do something you don’t want it to do. ‘Autopilot’ is a good thing to have in planes, and we should have it in cars.
  56. I really do encourage other manufacturers to bring electric cars to market. It’s a good thing, and they need to bring it to market and keep iterating and improving and make better and better electric cars, and that’s what going to result in humanity achieving a sustainable transport future. I wish it was growing faster than it is.
  57. I say something, and then it usually happens. Maybe not on schedule, but it usually happens.
  58. I think it is possible for ordinary people to choose to be extraordinary.
  59. I think it matters whether someone has a good heart.
  60. I think it’s very important to have a feedback loop, where you’re constantly thinking about what you’ve done and how you could be doing it better. I think that’s the single best piece of advice: constantly think about how you could be doing things better and questioning yourself.
  61. I think life on Earth must be about more than just solving problems… It’s got to be something inspiring, even if it is vicarious.
  62. I think long term you can see Tesla establishing factories in Europe, in other parts of the U.S. and in Asia.
  63. I think most of the important stuff on the Internet has been built. There will be continued innovation, for sure, but the great problems of the Internet have essentially been solved.
  64. I think Tesla will most likely develop its own autopilot system for the car, as I think it should be camera-based, not Lidar-based. However, it is also possible that we do something jointly with Google.
  65. I think that’s the single best piece of advice: Constantly think about how you could be doing things better and questioning yourself.
  66. I think the best way to attract venture capital is to try and come up with a demonstration of whatever product or service it is and ideally take that as far as you can. Just see if you can sell that to real customers and start generating some momentum. The further along you can get with that, the more likely you are to get funding.
  67. I think the high-tech industry is used to developing new things very quickly. It’s the Silicon Valley way of doing business: You either move very quickly and you work hard to improve your product technology, or you get destroyed by some other company.
  68. I think there are more politicians in favor of electric cars than against. There are still some that are against, and I think the reasoning for that varies depending on the person, but in some cases, they just don’t believe in climate change – they think oil will last forever.
  69. I think we are at the dawn of a new era in commercial space exploration.
  70. I think we have a duty to maintain the light of consciousness to make sure it continues into the future.
  71. I think you should always bear in mind that entropy is not on your side.
  72. I want to be able to think about the future and feel good about that — that we’re doing what we can to have the future be as good as possible, to be inspired by what is likely to happen and to look forward to the next day.
  73. I would just question things… It would infuriate my parents… That I wouldn’t just believe them when they said something ’cause I’d ask them why. And then I’d consider whether that response made sense given everything else I knew.
  74. I would like to die on Mars. Just not on impact.
  75. I would like to fly in space. Absolutely. That would be cool. I used to just do personally risky things, but now I’ve got kids and responsibilities, so I can’t be my own test pilot. That wouldn’t be a good idea. But I definitely want to fly as soon as it’s a sensible thing to do.
  76. I wouldn’t say I have a lack of fear. In fact, I’d like my fear emotion to be less because it’s very distracting and fries my nervous system.
  77. I’m interested in things that change the world or that affect the future and wondrous, new technology where you see it, and you’re like, ‘Wow, how did that even happen? How is that possible?
  78. I’d like to dial it back 5% or 10% and try to have a vacation that’s not just e-mail with a view.
  79. I’m anti-tax, but I’m pro-carbon tax.
  80. I’m glad to see that BMW is bringing an electric car to market. That’s cool.
  81. I’m not trying to be anyone’s savior. I’m just trying to think about the future and not be sad.
  82. I’ve actually made a prediction that within 30 years a majority of new cars made in the United States will be electric. And I don’t mean hybrid, I mean fully electric.
  83. I’ve actually not read any books on time management.
  84. If AI has a goal and humanity just happens to be in the way, it will destroy humanity as a matter of course without even thinking about it. It’s just like, if we’re building a road and an anthill just happens to be in the way, we don’t hate ants, we’re just building a road.
  85. If anyone has a vested interest in space solar power, it would have to be me.
  86. If anyone thinks they’d rather be in a different part of history, they’re probably not a very good student of history. Life sucked in the old days. People knew very little, and you were likely to die at a young age of some horrible disease. You’d probably have no teeth by now. It would be particularly awful if you were a woman.
  87. If humanity doesn’t land on Mars in my lifetime, I would be very disappointed.
  88. If something has to be designed and invented, and you have to figure out how to ensure that the value of the thing you create is greater than the cost of the inputs, then that is probably my core skill.
  89. If something is important enough you should try, even if the probable outcome is a failure.
  90. If something is important enough, even if the odds are against you, you should still do it.
  91. If something is important enough, you do it even if the odds are not in your favor.
  92. If the rules are such that you can’t make progress, then you have to fight the rules.
  93. If we could do high-speed rail in California just half a notch above what they’ve done on the Shanghai line in China, and if we had a straight path from L.A. to San Francisco, as well as the milk run, at least that would be progress.
  94. If we drive down the cost of transportation in space, we can do great things.
  95. If you get up in the morning and think the future is going to be better, it is a bright day. Otherwise, it’s not.
  96. If you go back a few hundred years, what we take for granted today would seem like magic – being able to talk to people over long distances, to transmit images, flying, accessing vast amounts of data like an oracle. These are all things that would have been considered magic a few hundred years ago.
  97. If you look at space companies, they’ve failed either because they’ve had a technical solution where success was not a possible outcome, they were unable to attract a critical mass of talent, or they just ran out of money. The finish line is usually a lot further away than you think.
  98. If you need inspiration, don’t do it.
  99. If you need inspiring words, don’t do it.
  100. If you want to grow a giant redwood, you need to make sure the seeds are ok, nurture the sapling, and work out what might potentially stop it from growing all the way along. Anything that breaks it at any point stops that growth.
  101. If you’re trying to create a company, it’s like baking a cake. You have to have all the ingredients in the right proportion.
  102. If you’re co-founder or CEO, you have to do all kinds of tasks you might not want to do. If you don’t do your chores, the company won’t succeed. No task is too menial.
  103. If you’re not concerned about AI safety, you should be. Vastly more risk(y) than North Korea.
  104. If you’re not really invested in the long run, it probably won’t work out.
  105. If you’re trying to create a company, it’s like baking a cake. You have to have all the ingredients in the right proportion.
  106. In order for us to have a future that’s exciting and inspiring, it has to be one where we’re a space-bearing civilization.
  107. In order to have your voice be heard in Washington, you have to make some little contribution.
  108. In the early days of aviation, there was a great deal of experimentation and a high death rate.
  109. In the end, the machines will win. Mark my words, AI is far more dangerous than nukes, why do we have no regulatory oversight?
  110. It is a mistake to hire huge numbers of people to get a complicated job done. Numbers will never compensate for talent in getting the right answer (two people who don’t know something are no better than one), will tend to slow down progress, and will make the task incredibly expensive.
  111. It is possible for ordinary people to choose to be extraordinary.
  112. It is theoretically possible to warp spacetime itself, so you’re not actually moving faster than the speed of light, but it’s actually space that’s moving.
  113. It’s OK to have your eggs in one basket as long as you control what happens to that basket.
  114. It’s very important to like the people you work with, otherwise life [and] your job is gonna be quite miserable.
  115. It’s important that we attempt to extend life beyond Earth now. It is the first time in the four billion-year history of Earth that it’s been possible, and that window could be open for a long time – hopefully it is – or it could be open for a short time. We should err on the side of caution and do something now.
  116. It’s important to be working toward something.
  117. It’s not as though we can keep burning coal in our power plants. Coal is a finite resource, too. We must find alternatives, and it’s a better idea to find alternatives sooner then wait until we run out of coal, and in the meantime, put God knows how many trillions of tons of CO2 that used to be buried underground into the atmosphere.
  118. It’s obviously tricky to convert cellulose to a useful biofuel. I think actually the most efficient way to use cellulose is to burn it in a co-generation power plant. That will yield the most energy and that is something you can do today.
  119. It’s OK to have your eggs in one basket as long as you control what happens to that basket.
  120. It’s okay to bet on yourself, as long as you’re really the one who calls the shots.
  121. Land on Mars, a round-trip ticket – half a million dollars. It can be done.
  122. Let’s say the only thing we had was solar energy – that was the only power source – if you just took a small section of Spain, You could power all of Europe.
  123. Life is too short for long-term grudges.
  124. My background educationally is physics and economics, and I grew up in sort of an engineering environment – my father is an electromechanical engineer. And so there were lots of engineery things around me.
  125. My biggest mistake is probably weighing too much on someone’s talent and not someone’s personality. I think it matters whether someone has a good heart.
  126. My mentality is that of a samurai. I would rather commit seppuku than fail.
  127. My motivation for all my companies has been to be involved in something that I thought would have a significant impact on the world.
  128. My opinion is it’s a bridge too far to go to fully autonomous cars.
  129. My vision is for a fully reusable rocket transport system between Earth and Mars that is able to re-fuel on Mars – this is very important – so you don’t have to carry the return fuel when you go there.
  130. Obviously Tesla is about helping solve the consumption of energy in a sustainable manner, but you need the production of energy in a sustainable manner.
  131. Optimism, pessimism, f*ck that – we’re going to make it happen.
  132. Over time I think we will probably see a closer merger of biological intelligence and digital intelligence.
  133. Patience is a virtue, and I’m learning patience. It’s a tough lesson.
  134. People should pursue what they’re passionate about. That will make them happier than pretty much anything else.
  135. People work better when they know what the goal is and why. It is important that people look forward to coming to work in the morning and enjoy working.
  136. Persistence is very important. You should not give up unless you are forced to give up.
  137. Physics is a good framework for thinking. … Boil things down to their fundamental truths and reason up from there.
  138. Really pay attention to negative feedback and solicit it, particularly from friends. … Hardly anyone does that, and it’s incredibly helpful.
  139. Really, the only thing that makes sense is to strive for greater collective enlightenment.
  140. Robots will be able to do everything better than us. I am not sure exactly what to do about this. This is really the scariest problem to me.
  141. Rockets are cool. There’s no getting around that.
  142. Self-driving cars are the natural extension of active safety and obviously something we should do.
  143. Silicon Valley has evolved a critical mass of engineers and venture capitalists and all the support structure – the law firms, the real estate, all that – that are all actually geared toward being accepting of startups.
  144. Silicon Valley has some of the smartest engineers and technology business people in the world.
  145. Some companies out there quote a start of production that is substantially in advance of when customers get their cars.
  146. Some people don’t like change, but you need to embrace change if the alternative is a disaster.
  147. sometimes you have to forget about the odds.
  148. SpaceX is only 12 years old now. Between now and 2040, the company’s lifespan will have tripled. If we have linear improvement in technology, as opposed to logarithmic, then we should have a significant base on Mars, perhaps with thousands or tens of thousands of people.
  149. Starting a business is not for everyone. Starting a business – I’d say, number one is have a high pain threshold.
  150. Starting and growing a business is as much about the innovation, drive and determination of the people who do it as it is about the product they sell.
  151. Starting and growing a business is as much about the innovation, drive, and determination of the people behind it as the product they sell.
  152. Stationary storage will be as big as the car business long term. The growth rate will probably be several times what it is for the car business.
  153. Take risks now and do something bold. You won’t regret it.
  154. Talent is extremely important. It’s like a sports team, the team that has the best individual player will often win, but then there’s a multiplier from how those players work together and the strategy they employ.
  155. Tesla is becoming a real car company.
  156. Tesla is here to stay and keep fighting for the electric car revolution.
  157. The biggest issue I see with so-called AI experts is that they think they know more than they do, and they think they are smarter than they actually are. This tends to plague smart people. They define themselves by their intelligence and they don’t like the idea that a machine could be way smarter than them, so they discount the idea — which is fundamentally flawed.
  158. The factory is the machine that builds the machine.
  159. The first step is to establish that something is possible; then probability will occur.
  160. The fuel cell is just a fundamentally inferior way of delivering electrical energy to an electric motor than batteries.
  161. The future of humanity is going to bifurcate in two directions: Either it’s going to become multiplanetary, or it’s going to remain confined to one planet and eventually there’s going to be an extinction event.
  162. The goal of Tesla is to accelerate sustainable energy, so we’re going to take a step back and think about what’s most likely to achieve that goal.
  163. The idea of lying on a beach as my main thing just sounds like the worst. It sounds horrible to me. I would go bonkers. I would have to be on serious drugs. I’d be super-duper bored. I like high intensity.
  164. The least scary future I can think of is one where we have at least democratized AI. [also] when there’s an evil dictator, that human is going to die. But for an AI, there would be no death. It would live forever. And then you’d have an immortal dictator from which we can never escape.
  165. The lessons of history would suggest that civilizations move in cycles. You can track that back quite far – the Babylonians, the Sumerians, followed by the Egyptians, the Romans, China. We’re obviously in a very upward cycle right now, and hopefully that remains the case. But it may not.
  166. The odds of me coming into the rocket business, not knowing anything about rockets, not having ever built anything, I mean, I would have to be insane if I thought the odds were in my favor.
  167. The path to the CEO’s office should not be through the CFO’s office, and it should not be through the marketing department. It needs to be through engineering and design.
  168. The problem is that at a lot of big companies, process becomes a substitute for thinking. You’re encouraged to behave like a little gear in a complex machine. Frankly, it allows you to keep people who aren’t that smart, who aren’t that creative.
  169. The reality is gas prices should be much more expensive then they are because we’re not incorporating the true damage to the environment and the hidden costs of mining oil and transporting it to the U.S. Whenever you have an unpriced externality, you have a bit of a market failure, to the degree that eternality remains unpriced.
  170. The rumours of the demise of the U.S. manufacturing industry are greatly exaggerated.
  171. The space shuttle was often used as an example of why you shouldn’t even attempt to make something reusable. But one failed experiment does not invalidate the greater goal. If that was the case, we’d never have had the light bulb.
  172. The tough thing is figuring out what questions to ask, but once you do that, the rest is really easy.
  173. The United States is definitely ahead in culture of innovation. If someone wants to accomplish great things, there is no better place than the U.S.
  174. There are really two things that have to occur in order for a new technology to be affordable to the mass market. One is you need economies of scale. The other is you need to iterate on the design. You need to go through a few versions.
  175. There are some important differences between me and Tony Stark, like I have five kids, so I spend more time going to Disneyland than parties.
  176. There definitely is such a thing as too many cooks.
  177. There have to be reasons that you get up in the morning and you want to live. Why do you want to live? What’s the point? What inspires you? What do you love about the future? If the future does not include being out there among the stars and being a multi-planet species, I find that incredibly depressing.
  178. There’s a tremendous bias against taking risks. Everyone is trying to optimize their ass-covering.
  179. Things are going to grow exponentially, so there’s a big difference between five and 10 years.
  180. To make an embarrassing admission, I like video games. That’s what got me into software engineering when I was a kid. I wanted to make money so I could buy a better computer to play better video games – nothing like saving the world.
  181. To truly succeed, you have to innovate.
  182. Trying to read our DNA is like trying to understand software code – with only 90% of the code riddled with errors. It’s very difficult in that case to understand and predict what that software code is going to do.
  183. We are running the most dangerous experiment in history right now, which is to see how much carbon dioxide the atmosphere can handle before there is an environmental catastrophe.
  184. We have a strict ‘no-assholes policy’ at SpaceX.
  185. We polled Tesla owners, do you want autopilot disabled or not. Not one person wanted it disabled. That’s pretty telling.
  186. We’re already cyborgs. Your phone and your computer are extensions of you, but the interface is through finger movements or speech, which are very slow.
  187. What I’m trying to do is, is to make a significant difference in space flight. And help make space flight accessible to almost anyone.
  188. What makes innovative thinking happen? I think it’s really a mindset. You have to decide.
  189. What most people know but don’t realize they know is that the world is almost entirely solar-powered already. If the sun wasn’t there, we’d be a frozen ice ball at three degrees Kelvin, and the sun powers the entire system of precipitation. The whole ecosystem is solar-powered.
  190. When Henry Ford made cheap, reliable cars people said, ‘Nah, what’s wrong with a horse?’ That was a huge bet he made, and it worked.
  191. When I was in college, I wanted to be involved in things that would change the world. Now I am.
  192. When somebody has a breakthrough innovation, it is rarely one little thing. Very rarely, is it one little thing. It’s usually a whole bunch of things that collectively amount to a huge innovation.
  193. When something is important enough, you do it even if the odds are not in your favor.
  194. When you struggle with a problem, that’s when you understand it.
  195. Why do you want to live? What’s the point? What inspires you? What do you love about the future? And if the future’s not including being out there among the stars and being a multi-planet species, it’s incredibly depressing if that’s not the future we’re going to have.
  196. Winning ‘Motor Trend’ Car of the year is probably the closest thing to winning the Oscar or Emmy of the car industry.
  197. With DNA, you have to be able to tell which genes are turned on or off. Current DNA sequencing cannot do that. The next generation of DNA sequencing needs to be able to do this. If somebody invents this, then we can start to very precisely identify cures for diseases.
  198. Work like hell. I mean you just have to put in 80 to 100 hour weeks every week. This improves the odds of success. If other people are putting in 40-hour workweeks and you’re putting in 100-hour workweeks, then even if you’re doing the same thing, you know that you will achieve in four months what it takes them a year to achieve.
  199. Yeah, well I think anyone who likes fast cars will love the Tesla. And it has fantastic handling by the way. I mean this car will crush a Porsche on the track, just crush it. So if you like fast cars, you’ll love this car. And then oh, by the way, it happens to be electric and it’s twice the efficiency of a Prius.
  200. You could warm Mars up, over time, with greenhouse gases.
  201. You get paid in the direct proportion to the difficulty of problems you solve.
  202. You have to be pretty driven to make it happen. Otherwise, you will just make yourself miserable.
  203. You have to keep on keeping on.
  204. You have to say, ‘Well, why did it succeed where others did not?’
  205. You need someone in charge who really understands.
  206. You need to be in the position where it is the cost of the fuel that actually matters and not the cost of building the rocket in the first place.
  207. You need to live in a dome initially, but over time you could terraform Mars to look like Earth and eventually walk around outside without anything on… So it’s a fixer-upper of a planet.
  208. You shouldn’t do things differently just because they’re different. They need to be better.
  209. You want to be extra rigorous about making the best possible thing you can. Find everything that’s wrong with it and fix it. Seek negative feedback, particularly from friends.
  210. You want to have a future where you’re expecting things to be better, not one where you’re expecting things to be worse.
  211. Your Will is the most accurate way to predict the Future.

Share the Quotes

Share these interesting quotes using hashtags – #elonmusk #tesla #spacex #elonmuskmemes #elon #elonmuskquotes #amazingquotes, #quotes #quote #thoughts #inspiringquotes #inspirationalquotes #inspiration #bestquotes #interestingquotes #businessquotes #technologyquotes #innovation #innovationquotes quotes #love #motivation #life #quoteoftheday #inspiration #instagram #motivationalquotes #instagood #quote #follow #like #success #happiness #positivevibes #believe #bhfyp #lifestyle #selflove #inspirationalquotes #loveyourself #happy #lovequotes #poetry #quotestagram #mindset #yourself #quotestoliveby #goals


Submit a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Pin It on Pinterest

Share This