Most human-like robot so far

One Response to “Most human-like robot so far”

  1. ian vincent Says:

    Next evolution: Embedded chips for cyber connectivity
    Government-funded research produces electronics you wear

    Federally funded research at the University of Illinois has produced a microchip that can be put on skin like a temporary tattoo and is successful in linking the physical world and the cyberworld in stunning new ways, according to a university announcement.

    “We think this could be an important conceptual advance in wearable electronics, to achieve something that is almost unnoticeable to the wearer,” said university electrical and computer engineering professor Todd Coleman.

    Coleman helped lead the multi-disciplinary team that worked on the project that is being touted for its uses in medical monitoring as well as treatment of disorders that require links to computers.

    Find out the startling evil taking place in secret that’s looking to change what it means to be a human being. Watch the eye-opening DVD, “Trans-Humanism: Destroying the Barriers”

    “The researchers found that, when applied to the skin of the throat, the sensors could distinguish muscle movement for simple speech,” the university report said. “The researchers have even used the electronic patches to control a video game, demonstrating the potential for human-computer interfacing.”

    Coleman said the technology “can connect you to the physical world and the cyberworld in a very natural way that feels very comfortable.”

    The development recalls a recent WND report about the area of study called “transhumanism,” a term often used synonymously with “human enhancement.”

    Basically, it’s a sort of regenesis, altering human bodies – genetically, mechanically or both – to make them better than they’ve been for thousands of years, affording them Superman-style abilities in both brains and brawn.

    Futurists describe it as being “posthuman,” the next step in what they believe to be the evolutionary process.

    Read more: Next evolution: Embedded chips for cyber connectivity

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