Russia-based Garage 54 is a tuning shop known for their outlandish creations, including an eight-wheeled Fiat and six-wheel-drive Niva, but their latest project is a bit more time in comparison. Based on the UAZ 469 light utility vehicle that was first used as a concrete car in a previous build, this Tesla Cybertruck conversion required them to completely replace the bodywork and instead of an electric powerplant, they opted to keep the 2.5-liter UMZ four-cylinder engine with just over 70 horsepower. Read more for two videos and additional information.
First introduced way back in 2016, the all-electric Lucid Air is finally headed to production this year and will be officially unveiled at the New York Auto Show on April 8th. The prototype is powered by two electric motors that produce a combined 1,000 hp, paired with either a 100 kWh or 130 kWh battery pack, priced starting from $100,000. Read more for two videos and additional information.
The Roland GPX-F1 Facet Grand Piano yet another interesting product to hit CES 2020, and many claim that it draws inspiration from the none other than the angular Tesla Cybertruck. However, the company says it’s based on the themes of design, connectivity and evolution, created by a team in Hamamatsu, Japan using Jong Chan Kim’s design, winner of their contest. Read more for a video and additional information.
There have been numerous Tesla Cybertruck-inspired creations since Elon Musk announced it, but Anicorn wanted something that not only looked cool, but actually served a purpose. Introducing CyberTime. This timepiece features a stainless steel case, complete with the same geometric shape and metal-finished look of its truck counterpart, and the display is activated by a simple the tap of a finger. Read more for additional pictures and information.
Photo credit: Jordan Taylor
There have been plenty of janky Cybertruck creations, but the Cyberkart by racing brothers Jordan and Ricky Taylor definitely stands out from the rest. Simply put, it’s a standard two-stroke kart covered in U-Haul cardboard boxes with wire shelving used as support. The boxes were duct-taped together, while a layer of aluminum foil mimics the Tesla’s stainless-steel bodywork. Read more for a video and additional information.
Photo credit: Modern House SPB
It’s only a matter of time until a wealthy Tesla Cybertruck owner commissions an architect to design a luxurious mansion modeled after the futuristic vehicle, and Russian design firm Modern House has just unveiled their version. Called the “Cyberhouse,” this structure is basically a two-level, 3,230 square foot home that boasts armored windows, steel gates that double as a working drawbridge, and most importantly, a dedicated Cybertruck parking space, complete with an elevator. Read more for a video tour, additional pictures and information.
Rapper, singer, songwriter and record producer Travis Scott wanted his latest music video to stand out, so what better way than by featuring the Tesla Cybertruck, Cyberquad ATV as well as The Boring Company’s flamethrower? That’s exactly what he did for “Gang Gang”, and in just a single day, the video has already received over 1.8-million views at the time of this posting. Read more to watch the clip and for additional information.
Let’s face it, Tesla probably won’t be releasing any Cybertruck merchandise, especially remote-controlled cars or Power Wheels-sized vehicles anytime soon, but that didn’t stop the guys at FliteTest from making their own. If you’re interested in building the latter, simply start with a standard electric Power Wheels toy car, and craft the Cybertruck body using white foam. Read more for the build video and additional information.
Remember this Tesla Cybertruck knockoff? Well, some readers from Russia have managed to track down its owners, and they actually uploaded a full build video showing exactly what they used to create this bizarre vehicle. The team from Cannon Garage spent a total of $1,300 on the project, and the base vehicle, a Lada Samara, is not electric at all. Read more for a video and additional information.
Utah resident Ben Workman has turned to cybernetic implants to improve quality of life, or so he thinks. So far, he’s embedded four chips directly into his hands, thus enabling him to unlock his Tesla, unlock doors at his workplace, log onto his computer, and share contact information. In the future, he hops to also integrated Apple Pay / Android Pay so he’ll be able to leave his wallet at home. Read more for a video and additional information.