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When we open our doors, it’s like opening a window in a car

When the doors are opened, it feels like opening the windows in a truck.

In fact, that’s the theory behind a new design that could open and close our doors on demand, but only with the help of a special sensor attached to each door.

It’s called the Aluminum Door Sensor, or ALDS, and it’s a prototype that’s being tested on a small group of Tesla owners.

The ALDS uses sensors embedded in the doors to monitor the temperature of each of the interior surfaces, like the hinges, door handles and the doors themselves.

It then transmits the data to the control system, which controls the doors based on its own logic.

If it works as well as Musk says it will, Tesla could open a Tesla in less than five minutes.

But it could take a few weeks, or even longer.

“This is not a gimmick.

This is real,” Musk said during a presentation at the Electric Drive Expo in Las Vegas last week.

“This is really important.”

Musk said the sensors work by sensing heat, humidity, and other factors that would be detected on the outside of a vehicle.

This data is then fed back to the computer, where it is translated into a number of different functions.

The ALDS has two sensors in the front, one on each door handle.

This sensor is attached to a magnet that helps keep the door open and a sensor on the top of the door that detects vibrations.

The other sensor on each handle also detects changes in temperature and humidity, which are combined into a temperature and pressure sensor.

Once a sensor detects a change in temperature or pressure, it sends data back to Tesla, allowing the car to automatically open and lock itself.

The car also knows when a door is closed, so it can automatically unlock the door, Musk said.

Tesla is testing the ALDS on a handful of customers, but there’s no word on how long it will take for it to be widely deployed.

It is also working with a few other carmakers to add a third sensor to their vehicles, but the company says it plans to launch its own ALDS by the end of the year.

Tesla isn’t the only carmaker testing the system, either.

BMW is testing an automatic door lock, while Audi is testing a door lock that works on its A4 model.

Musk said Tesla is also testing a sensor that monitors the speed of light, which could help it detect if the doors of cars with cameras or infrared sensors are locked.

The company has said it hopes to have a full system ready by 2021, but Musk says he can’t reveal how long that will take.

He said the ALds are already helping Tesla customers unlock their vehicles at speeds up to 30 miles per hour, which is faster than the speed limit in many states.

Musk also noted that Tesla could use the sensors to keep a door open in case of a mechanical problem.

“There’s no way to shut a door.

But what if you get a phone call from the police and there’s a problem with the door?

With a new ALDS and a new door, the Tesla Model S sedan will open up in less time than a car would take to drive from New York to Chicago. “

Musk said that, with ALDS in place, the door should open faster than it does now.

With a new ALDS and a new door, the Tesla Model S sedan will open up in less time than a car would take to drive from New York to Chicago.

Musk noted that this will happen because the car will be able to control the doors by sending data back into the system.

Tesla says it’s not using the ALDs to detect theft or other crimes, just to make sure the doors open when the car is parked in the driveway.

It is also possible that Tesla will eventually offer an upgrade to the doors that will automatically lock when a driver gets out of the car.

Musk says Tesla is working on this, but he said it’s too early to tell.

Tesla already sells a few Tesla doors that are automatically unlocked by remote control, but that’s a pricey feature and is usually limited to the US.

Tesla has also developed a sensor in its Model S P90D that automatically locks the door when the vehicle is parked outside the garage.