To start with nature may not make the car so heavy that only 1% of the energy is used in moving the driver, while 99% is used for moving the car itself. It would probably make the car with materials such as carbon fibres which can reduce the weight by two-thirds.

Nature would probably make the process of creating the car simple and resource efficient.

A car made with carbon fibre will require 5 to 20 body parts instead of steel-based cars that require 200 to 400. The body parts would fit together with glues instead of welds. They would be light in weight and therefore easy to manoeuvre during production.

"Every moment there seemed alive in a way that few have since. This had to do with being asked to be fully awake, to be at a new threshold of perception…"

- A Black Mountain College Student

In the history of experiments in education, probably no institution has had such a lasting influence as the Black Mountain College. Many of its students and faculty, such as Willem and Elaine de Kooning, Robert Rauschenberg, Josef and Anni Albers, Jacob Lawrence, Merce Cunningham, John Cage, Cy Twombly, Kenneth Noland, Ben Shahn, Franz Kline, Arthur Penn, Buckminster Fuller, M.C. Richards, Francine du PlessixGray, Charles Olson, Robert Creeley and Dorothea Rockburne have contributed to shaping their respective fields of art. It was one of the first institutions to question the traditional systems of education and has inspired the founding of similar institutions. How come an institution that was never accredited, that was started with just $14,500, that enrolled not more than 100 students every year, that barely lasted 24 years, was so influential as to be credited with shaping the modern art movement?

The story is full of coincidences.