The Cascadian Tents is a giant, tentlike vehicle built by a Canadian company and driven by an 18-wheeler that can travel up to a mile per hour and take up to two hours to drive across the Bering Sea.
The vehicle can be used for filming, and is intended for commercial use, with a view to being used for construction and even tourism.
“I built it to make a vehicle that would be used on a larger scale, and for commercial purposes, like the Bikini Atoll, where it can be a very popular attraction,” said Greg Taylor, a partner in the Canadian company’s Vancouver office.
“It can go up to 150,000 feet and can go anywhere on the ice.”
Cascadians can get to the Pacific by ferry or train from B.C. to New Zealand and back.
The car, which weighs about 10 tons, has a cargo capacity of 100 tons and can tow 20 people.
The Tents are built by the Canadian firm of Canopy, which was founded by the former CEO of the Pacific Institute.
The company is a subsidiary of Canadian oil and gas company Shell Canada, which also owns the B.N.C.’s Albian Alaska Oil.
It’s not clear how much of the vehicle’s design and engineering work is done by Canopy.
The vehicles are built on a modular, open-source design and the company has already built two prototypes, one of which has a trailer attached.
Taylor told ABC News he expects the vehicles to be ready for public use in 2020.
The B.A.T.T., as it’s called, was a Pacific expedition that was led by British explorer Captain James Cook and his men in 1769.
It led to the discovery of vast deposits of gold and silver in Alaska, the first exploration in North America.
The exploration also led to a trade between the United States and Canada.
Cook was the first person to cross the Bitterroot River in 1854, and later became a U.S. President.
In his later years, Cook established the Bancroft Institute, where he also wrote many of the first scientific papers.