Okay. The Hyperloop, in essence, has two parts: the neotransistometer, and the trans-combustant air putrifier.
The function of the neotransistometer, I think, is self-explanatory: It oxidizes the laser-field turbine (LFT) and compresses the Polonium intake valve so that the gasohol pistons can achieve millenniary exit velocity. In order for the Hyperloop to reach Mach 0.91 (also known as Eberstark’s Constant, represented as ρ), the LFT’s must super-collide, sublimate and thermosynthesize simultaneously, reaching the electrolytical oxiduction point; with a steady supply of polycarbonate thermite flooded into the rotary dehydration portal, each Hyperloop pod can successfully ignite, elevate, and chromosphere from one terminal to the next, without argifying, de-substantiating or undergoing fyto-photo-interterpidation.
Well, duh! That really was obvious from the name.
The trans-combustant air putrifier, meanwhile, is a bit more complicated.
NOOO! Don’t say it’s so!
You know how typical internal combustion engines tend to Boullify in aneroid environments where the gear ratio is constrained by a manifold vacuum? (We’ve all been there! Lol.) Musk’s plan for the Hyperloop evades this common restraint by applying what’s known as Koppinger’s Conjecture to a colloidal body’s gravitational field strength. As far as I know (correct me in the comments!), this has never been attempted before.
To lay out the problem: When super-cooled heavy air interacts with a hybrid ethlyene glycollagen solution, it tends to convaporize into a corrosive Potassium 2-ethylhexanoate mixture. This means that the rubidium undecamercurides threaten to combolobulate the entire system. And that is ::looks straight into the camera:: a tricky-wicky potato, my good neighbor!
Okay, so maybe a little more complicated.
Also the tracks are made of aluminum or Silicon or some shit, I don’t know.