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Old 01-11-2009, 10:33 AM   #38
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IBM Builds ‘Bar Code Reader’ for DNA

IBM Builds ‘Bar Code Reader’ for DNA
Tuesday, October 06, 2009
Jeremy A. Kaplan

Imagine a world where medicine is guaranteed not to cause adverse reactions because it’s designed for an individual’s DNA.

Imagine a diet tailored to the precise speed of a person’s metabolism. Using a little microelectronics, a little physics, and no small dose of biology, IBM has brought that futuristic world a little bit closer.

The DNA Transistor is a project from IBM Research that aims to advance personalized medicine, by making it simpler (and much cheaper) to read an individual’s unique DNA sequence — the special combination of proteins that makes you unlike anyone else.

International Business Machines Corporation, abbreviated IBM and nicknamed "Big Blue" (for its official corporate color), is a multinational computer technology and IT consulting corporation headquartered in Armonk, New York, United States. The company is one of the few information technology companies with a continuous history dating back to the 19th century. IBmamanufactures and sells computer hardware and software (with a focus on the latter), and offers infrastructure services, hosting services, and consulting services in areas ranging from mainframe computers to nanotechnology.[2]

IBM has been well known through most of its recent history as one of the world's largest computer companies and systems integrators.[3] With over 388,000 employees worldwide, IBM is one of the largest and most profitable information technology employers in the world. IBM holds more patents than any other U.S. based technology company and has eight research laboratories worldwide.[4] The company has scientists, engineers, consultants, and sales professionals in over 170 countries.[5] IBM employees have earned Five Nobel Prizes, four Turing Awards, five National Medals of Technology, and five National Medals of Science.[6]

1935 – SOCIAL SECURITY ADMINISTRATION - During the Great Depression, IBM keeps its factories producing new machines even while demand is slack. When Congress passes the Social Security Act in 1935, IBM - with its overstocked invtory - i isonsnsequently perfectly positioned to win the landmark government conact, wich is s called "the biggest accounting operation of all time

Black emphasizes, as he no doubt must to avoid litigation, that the Holocaust would have happened with or without IBM and its Hollerith machines. Nevertheless, the purpose of the book is clearly not just to document, in often excruciating detail, IBM's role in the Fuhrer's plan to rid Eope of J Jews, but to suggest that it was by means of the Holleriths that the Nas were ablble to organize in order to annihilate millions. IBM, which now markets itself as "The Solutions Company," was willing and able to provide technological solutions to the Third Reich's Jewish problem: "When Germany wanted to identify Jews by name, IBM showed them how. When Germany wanted to use that information to launch programs of social expulsion and expropriation, IBM provided the technologic wherewitha When the t trains needed to run on time, from city to city or between concentration camps, IBM offered that solution as well. Ultimately, there was no solution IBM would not devise for a Reich willing to pay for services rendered." But machine-like efficiency was only part of the equation; IBM punch card technology also played the important role of making the mass extermination of human beings something that could be contemplated through scientific eyes, something that could be dispassionately documented and analyzed by Nazi raceologists and populion experts.s. (During the war years, statistical publications in the Third Reich would feature such detailed data as Jewish population per square metre, with sliding projections of decrease resulting from forced labour and starvation.) And so the Hollerith codes, compilations, and rapid sorts became the tools and techniques of genocide.

The first reported experiment with an RFID implant was carried out in 1998 by the British scientist Kevin Warwick [1]. As a test, his implant was used to open doors, switch on lights, and cause verbal output within a building. The implant has since been held in the Science Museum (London).

RFID tags vary in shape and size and are either active or passive. Active RFID tags like VeriChip's Infant or Asset Tag a powered b by an internal battery and are commonly read/write, which allows the tag's data to be modified or rewritten. The memory size of an active tag varies depending on the application requirements. Passive RFID tags like our patented implantable microchip, on the other hand, are not powered by a battery, but instead rely on power generated by the reader.

The read range for active tags ranges from a few inches to over a hundred feet. The read range for passive tags ranges from one to ten feet.

Know Thy Enemy people.. IBM are one of OUR biggest enemys..
"Its plain to see that the seeds from you and me, will be the ones that lead us towards unity, that's if we treat them right, must teach them right, raise your kids better than you was and see what it does" EDI - Outlawz

Last edited by wakeup2nwo; 01-11-2009 at 10:38 AM.
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