Newsbriefs

Newsbriefs

Newsbriefs

Electronic Thought Reading

Thought reading, it's being worked on by
"neuroengineers"

Members of the public who have not experienced the effects of
UN classified psycho-electronic weapons are very startled when
they first hear about remote electronic thought reading. This
short page is about how it is done in UN classified terms - and
it is definitely not magic.

First of all, the "thought reading" commonly
experienced by involuntary psycho-electronic test subjects who
are being targeted with UN classified technology is actually the
remote reading of "sub-vocalized" thoughts, i.e, when
you "talk to yourself", and often, when you read a
book.

It is not any secret that the brain's magnetic activity
can be scanned with high precision with MRI and similar medical
scanners. What remains classified at this moment in time is that
such magnetic activity scanners are available which can do the
job at a distance. I don't know what the distance limits are,
but some of us test subjects have experiences suggesting this can
be done from satellites.

Now, the "secret" of doing this is to use the same
process used in both state-of-the-art lie detectors and speech
recognition computers. You put a test subject through carefully
controlled experiences, or have the subject say given words,
repeatedly.

An appropriate scanning device generates a database of the
body's responses, including magnetic activity, at each
repetition of words. Eventually, a point is reached where
consistent features of neural activity patterns can be distilled
from the raw data for each word. In effect, the attached computer
compiles a "dictionary" of neural activity patterns vs.
words.

Once you have a dictionary containing pattern features common
to most test subjects, you can from that point on literally read
any "sub-vocalized" words, which means, you can read
the subject's conscious thoughts.

Thought reading, then, in the UN classified world, is just an
enhanced form of the familiar speech recognition technology. Some
high-end computer games perform primitive "thought
reading" in that they can be controlled with a helmet on the
player's head, where the player can execute a few commands
just by thinking about them. This explanation is to help
involuntary test subjects more easily explain what is happening
to the public, the media, and authorities.

http://www.raven1.net/norsee2.htm

Who Controls America - Ashkenazi Jews

"We Control America"
"Every time we do something you [ Shimon Peres ] tell me
America will do this and America will do  that . . . I want to
tell you something very clear: Don't worry about Americans
putting pressure on Israel. We, the Jewish people, control
America, and the Americans know it." - Ariel Sharon, Israeli
Prime Minister.

Israel Radio, Tel Aviv, October 3, 2001

Tiny Robots Powered by Living Muscle

Created by Scientists at the
University of California, Los Angeles.

The devices were formed by "growing" rat cells on
microscopic silicon chips, the researchers report in the journal
Nature Materials. Less than a millimetre long, the miniscule
robots can move themselves without any external source of power.
The work is a dramatic example of the marriage of biotechnology
with the tiny world of nanotechnology.

In nanotechnology, researchers often turn to the natural world
for inspiration, but Professor Carlo Montemagno, of the
University of California, Los Angeles, turns to nature not for
ideas, but for actual starting materials. In the past he has made
rotary nano-motors out of genetically engineered proteins. Now he
has grown muscle tissue onto tiny robotic skeletons.

Montemagno's team used rat heart cells to create a tiny
device that moves on its own when the cells contract. A second
device looks like a minute pair of frog legs.

"The bones that we're using are either a plastic or
they're silicon based," he said. "So we make these
really fine structures that mechanically have hinges that allow
them to move and bend. "And then by nano-scale manipulation
of the surface chemistry, the muscle cells get the cues to say,
'Oh! I want to attach at this point and not to attach at
another point'. And so the cells assemble, then they undergo
a change, so that they actually form a muscle. "Now you have
a device that has a skeleton and muscles on it to allow it to
move."

Under a microscope, you can see the tiny, two-footed
"bio-bots" crawl around.

Professor Montemagno says muscles like these could be used in
a host of microscopic devices - even to drive miniature
electrical generators to power computer chips.

But when biological cells become attached to silicon - are
they alive? "They're absolutely alive," Professor
Montemagno told BBC News. "I mean the cells actually grow,
multiply and assemble - they form the structure themselves. So
the device is alive."

The notion is likely to disturb many who already have concerns
about nanotechnology. But for Carlo Montemagno, a professor of
engineering, it makes sense to match the solutions that nature
has already found through billions of years of evolution to the
newest challenges in technology.

Source: BBC Radio Science unit