The New Alchemy

Russ­ian Sci­en­tists Announce His­toric Dis­cov­ery Ren­der­ing the Entire Sys­tem Obsolete

Russ­ian sci­en­tists have devel­oped a method for trans­porta­tion of chem­i­cal elements.

To put it sim­ply, there is more than one way to pro­duce gold, nat­u­rally and arti­fi­cially. And this very valu­able ele­ment has more than one appli­ca­tion, too, not just in the realm of elec­tron­ics indus­try, but also within our phys­i­cal well-​being, and has been made part in man’s pur­suit for longevity for thou­sands of years. So, why is the knowl­edge per­tain­ing to all of the above are not avail­able up to now? In a word, capitalism!

The essence of this dis­cov­ery and the tech­nol­ogy is that, we have devel­oped an indus­trial method of trans­for­ma­tion of one chem­i­cal ele­ment into another ele­ments and iso­topes. We present trans­mu­ta­tion tech­nol­ogy with­out nuclear reac­tors, heavy water other things like that, which are used for trans­mu­ta­tion in tra­di­tional ways. We present bio­chem­i­cal method of ele­ments and their iso­topes transmutation.

Source: Russ­ian Team “Actinides” Announces Dis­cov­ery of Indus­trial Bio­chem­i­cal Method of Ele­men­tal Trans­mu­ta­tion (Press Con­fer­ence and Press Release)

I know what your think­ing! Can this be true?

There is no doudt that the above link and the patent it points to are real.

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More Tech for the Oil Com­pany to Hide!

Researchers from North Car­olina State Uni­ver­sity have devel­oped new tech­nol­ogy and tech­niques for trans­mit­ting power wire­lessly from a sta­tion­ary source to a mobile receiver — mov­ing engi­neers closer to their goal of cre­at­ing high­way “sta­tions” that can recharge elec­tric vehi­cles wire­lessly as the vehi­cles drive by.

We’ve made changes to both the receiver and the trans­mit­ter in order to make wire­less energy trans­fer safer and more effi­cient,” says Dr. Srd­jan Lukic, an assis­tant pro­fes­sor of elec­tri­cal engi­neer­ing at NC State and senior author of a paper on the research.

U.S. Intel Offi­cial Fears WMD Threat From Gene Edit­ing Tech­nol­ogy


Truth be told, the world has entered a new age of tech­nol­ogy where all bets are off. Even though there are gov­ern­ments and cor­po­ra­tions that have much more power than the aver­age per­son, tech­nol­ogy has given more power to mod­ern men and women, than their ances­tors could have ever dreamed of. This means that the poten­tial for dis­as­ter is now in the hands of more peo­ple than ever before.

That’s what James Clap­per, the Direc­tor of National Intel­li­gence, recently expressed in regards to mod­ern gene edit­ing tech­nolo­gies, though not in the same words. In his annual world­wide threat assess­ment report, he sug­gested that genetic edit­ing devices like CRISPR will soon pose a “weapons of mass destruc­tion and pro­lif­er­a­tion” threat.

Arti­fi­cial Sperm!

HempDon’t pay atten­tion for and few days and see what happens!

From: sci​enceal​ert​.com

Sci­en­tists have made the best arti­fi­cial sperm yet, and they’re breed­ing mice with it.

Sci­en­tists have used embry­onic stem cells to grow the most effec­tive ‘test-​tube’ sperm cells ever, demon­strat­ing how they can be used to fer­tilise mouse eggs, and pro­duce healthy, fer­tile offspring.

The cells are the first in the world to meet a set of cri­te­ria known as the ‘gold stan­dard’ for arti­fi­cial sperm, set by three fer­til­ity researchers in 2014. “The achieve­ments of this paper are very remark­able,” John Schi­menti of Cor­nell Uni­ver­sity, one of the researchers who defined the gold stan­dard, told New Sci­en­tist. “I’m not aware of another group hav­ing pro­gressed this far.”

Intru­sive Tech­nol­ogy Pt.6


New Tech­nique Allows Sci­en­tists to Read Minds at Nearly the Speed of Thought

An exper­i­ment by Uni­ver­sity of Wash­ing­ton researchers is set­ting the stage for advances in mind read­ing tech­nol­ogy. Using brain implants and sophis­ti­cated soft­ware, researchers can now pre­dict what their sub­jects are see­ing with star­tling speed and accu­racy. The abil­ity to view a two-​dimensional image on a page or com­puter screen, and then trans­form that image into some­thing our minds can imme­di­ately rec­og­nize, is a neu­ro­log­i­cal process that remains mys­te­ri­ous to sci­en­tists. To learn more about how our brains per­form this task — and to see if com­put­ers can col­lect and pre­dict what a per­son is see­ing in real time — a research team led by Uni­ver­sity of Wash­ing­ton neu­ro­sci­en­tist Rajesh Rao and neu­ro­sur­geon Jeff Ojer­mann demon­strated that it’s pos­si­ble to decode human brain sig­nals at nearly the speed of per­cep­tion. The details of their work can be found in a new paper in PLOS Com­pu­ta­tional Biology.

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