biometric scanning RFID chips DNA
Chamtech's Spray-On Antenna Material, Magnified Presenting at Google’s “Solve for X” gathering, a Utah startup has unveiled a spray-on antenna that improves signals by anything, just about anywhere, into a signal array. Using a novel nanoparticle spray, Chamtech Enterprises demonstrated how their product can be used on all kinds of materials--trees, walls, fabrics--and in all kinds of environments, even underwater. The material relies on a proprietary formula that uses thousands upon thousands of nano-capacitors that automatically align themselves properly when sprayed onto a surface. They charge and discharge quickly, and notably don’t generate much heat--a major selling point for a product that might be sprayed onto anything from wood structures to cell phone cases to vehicle exteriors.
In a scene right out of a George Orwell novel, a team of scientists working in the fields of “neural engineering” and “Biomimetic MicroElectronic Systems” have successfully created a chip that controls the brain and can be used as a storage device for long-term memories. In studies the scientists have been able to record, download and transfer memories into other hosts with the same chip implanted. The advancement in technology brings the world one step closer to a global police state and the reality of absolute mind control. More terrifying is the potential for implementation of what was only a science fiction fantasy – the “Thought Police” – where the government reads people’s memories and thoughts and can then rehabilitate them through torture before they ever even commit a crime based on a statistical computer analysis showing people with certain types of thoughts are likely to commit a certain type of crime in the future.
No national group is of a pure genetic Haplogroup with the exception of some Amerindian tribes of the Q group in South America (from the charts produced by Dr. J. D. McDonald). The table above, depending on tested values, could be that of the typical R1b Celt of Europe or the Native Americans, both of whose DNA belongs to the last two Haplogroups on the scale.
Scientists have written MP3 files to DNA, according to a report published in the journal Nature . The data that can be written isn’t limited to just to audio files, however, and is achieved using trinary encoding. In this particular experiment, the researchers encoded all of Shakespeare’s sonnets, as well as a part of Martin Luther King’s speech, a photo, a PDF, and the binary-to-trinary algorithm used for encoding. The computer data had to be converted from binary to trinary due to the number of bases in a DNA molecule. While there are four bases, the researchers utilized one of the bases to avoid straight sequences of a single base, resulting in a total of three bases for data. This was done in order to avoid the errors that would result from utilizing the single base sequences.
Genetic and binary code. Image courtesy of artida / shutterstock DNA is the building block of life, but in the future it may also be the standard repository for encyclopedias, music and other digital data. Scientists announced yesterday that they successfully converted 739 kilobytes of hard drive data in genetic code and then retrieved the content with 100 percent accuracy.
Guidance Documents (Medical Devices and Radiation-Emitting Products) > Guidance for Industry and FDA Staff - Class II Special Controls Guidance Document: Implantable Radiofrequency Transponder System for Patient Identification and Health InformationDocument issued on: December 10, 2004 For questions regarding the use or interpretation of this guidance contact: Gail Gantt at 301-796-6288 or by email firstname.lastname@example.org . Preface Public Comment Written comments and suggestions may be submitted at any time for Agency consideration to the Division of Dockets Management, Food and Drug Administration, 5630 Fishers Lane, Room 1061, (HFA-305), Rockville, MD, 20852.
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The first HFSP Nakasone Award was conferred upon Karl Deisseroth at the HFSP Awardees Meeting held in Kovalam, Kerala, India in November 2010. Science writer N. Gopal Raj talked to him during the meeting. The following is reprinted from the national Indian newspaper The Hindu with kind permission of N. Gopal Raj and The Hindu. Five years back, a group of scientists led by Karl Deisseroth of Stanford University came up with a way to precisely control neurons simply by shining light on them.
io9 Optogenetics, a brand new field of research in which living, cortical neurons and other cells can be manipulated or controlled with optical technology (namely fiber optic cables), has been heralded as the next big thing for treating such things as heart conditions , paralysis , and even diabetes . Up until now, however, they’ve only been able to test this technique on rodents — but a recent breakthrough in which scientists were able to control monkeys’ brains with light has shown that the concept also applies to humans — an important piece of insight that could lead to dramatic new treatments for cognitive disorders. The concept behind optogenetics is remarkable. The first step in the process is to deliver a gene into brain cells, and this is done by injecting an animal with a special virus. Once delivered, the gene produces a series of light-responsive proteins.
With the help of children who'll be off of school for Tuesday's election, researchers at the University of Pittsburgh hope to find out if school closings can slow the spread of flu and other disease. Today researchers will distribute remote sensors called motes to about 450 students at Borland Manor Elementary and North Strabane Intermediate schools in the Canon-McMillan School District in Washington County. Students will wear the motes, the size of a beeper and weighing 3 ounces, on lanyards around their necks today, Tuesday and during the school day Wednesday.
Radiant RFID will provide the New Jersey Office of Homeland Security and Preparedness ( OHSP ) with an RFID-based managed evacuation solution that tracks evacuees, pets, emergency transport vehicles and commodities deployed at state shelters in preparation for and in the event of a hurricane, natural disaster or other incident to assist in reunification of families. Austin, Texas (PRWEB) October 18, 2012 Radiant RFID (“Radiant”) announced today that the State of New Jersey has awarded the company a five-year contract to assist evacuation and emergency tracking during catastrophic events. Radiant will provide the Office of Homeland Security and Preparedness (OHSP) with a managed evacuation solution that tracks evacuees, pets, emergency transport vehicles and commodities deployed at state shelters in preparation for and in the event of a hurricane, natural disaster or other man-made incident to assist in reunification of families.
India’s National ID Card Program Posted by Ken Lynch on Tue, Nov 09, 2010 @ 10:24 AM RFID and Biometrics to Deliver Access to Social Services In our Billions of Identities post, we highlighted India as a country that has begun issuing RFID and biometric enhanced ID cards to their citizens. Kicked off in September 2010, the project in India seeks to record fingerprint and iris scans from all residents and store them in a central database.
In the aftermath of 9/11 and in light of the dramatic rise in identity theft, we are increasingly being asked to verify who we are at airports, borders, financial and educational venues, DMVs, public and private buildings and many other locations. Biometrics has become a vital tool that enables the highest level of confidence in accurate personal identification. Many international and national organizations have blessed the use of facial recognition, fingerprint recognition, iris and other forms of biometrics to identify people. Biometrics are unique physical characteristics of an individual that can help to identify a person with unequaled accuracy. Integral provides a full range of biometrics solutions using multimodal biometrics, such as face, finger, palm, and iris technologies to serve government, law enforcement, transportation, and border management agencies as they fight identity theft and terrorism.