On Wednesday, after admitting that electric car company Tesla is having trouble keeping up with the demand of their electric cars, Elon Musk stated that he still intends on producing one million vehicles a year by 2020, a prediction the Tesla CEO first made in May 2016.

Musk reassured investors by reiterating this goal during a 2017 fourth quarter earnings call where the company reported its worst quarterly losses to date. But the Model Y, which likely — though nothing’s official — to be revealed later this year, will help it achieve that goal in 2020.

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Unofficial Tesla Model Y concept art by a Tesla enthusiast. 

In order for Tesla to achieve this ambitious milestone, it would need to begin producing the Model Y — the company’s cheaper version of the Model X.

The Model Y is still being developed, and there hasn’t been any official word of where Tesla will be producing the crossover SUV. Musk stated that he will be focusing fiscal efforts on the vehicle and locking down a location for manufacturing during the second half of 2018, with more news to come later this year.

“We are going to make some capital investments towards the end of this year related to Model Y. I don’t want to jump the gun on those, but I think we’ve got a good plan,” he said. “…I think we want to wait probably three to six months before announcing any definitive plans on production location and the details associated with that.”

Tesla’s fourth quarter report report noted it’s ramping up Model 3 production, that alone won’t be able to carry the company to its 1 million car a year objective.

Much like the Falcon Heavy launch, Tesla investors and enthusiasts around the world will be watching to see if Musk can get the Model Y off of the ground before 2020.

Apple confirmed on Thursday that it will host a fourth-and-final event of 2018 later this month, where it is expected to debut a range of new hardware ranging from iPad Pros, Macs, Macbooks, and the long-awaited AirPower. Within minutes, social media was flooded with screenshots of the invitations, which had varying takes on the Apple logo.

With invites to a rumored October product release going out possibly this week, leaks and renders of would-be Apple products have been leaking in droves. Most of them have pertained to the soon-to-be overhauled iPad Pro, making it the frontrunner for a device update before the end of the year.

Update, October 18: Apple announces October 30, 2018 as date for event. Read more and get the details.

Look, I love the Apple Watch. It’s big, beautiful, and it just keeps getting better, but with computers speeding up every year and Apple’s competitors getting savvier, there are fewer reasons to stick so tightly to Tim Cook’s lineup of gadgets. Android phones are great, Microsoft’s Surface continues to improve drastically, and, yes, smartwatches are getting better and better, too.

Tesla is shaking up the automotive industry. But which of Tesla’s products and features are doing the disrupting, and who will be affected? A recent article by Benedict Evans delves into the details of this automotive disruption with comparisons to similar shake ups in the tech industry.

Evans uses the disruptive wave that Apple unleashed on Palm, Nokia, and other makers of previous-generation cell phones as an analogy. “When Nokia’s people looked at the first iPhone, they saw a not-great phone with some cool features that they were going to build too, being produced at a small fraction of the volumes they were selling,” he writes. “When many car company people look at a Tesla, they see a not-great car with some cool features that they’re going to build too, being produced at a small fraction of the volumes they’re selling.”