The development of robotic technology is happening at a tremendous pace. In other words, the RoboCop concept is not so sci-fi anymore. This past December, DARPA held a robotics challenge in Miami, Florida that showcased 16 teams from around the world, a few of which are now owned by Google. Eight robotics companies have been acquired by Google recently and they are becoming part of a new mysterious new division which seems to be working to develop future tech projects. Now, whether these are for private or military purposes remains to be seen but as you can guess it might be a bit of both. Google also recently purchased a 350,000-square-foot hangar originally built for the U.S. Navy.
As this year comes to a close and you might add a few new gadgets to your collection, here is something to take into consideration when it’s time to get rid of your old ones.
You know what they say, sometimes a picture is worth a thousand words…never been truer.
American Guitar manufacturer Gibson, who’s guitars are held in very high regard by the music community worldwide, was just subject to a federal raid on August 24, 2011. S.W.A.T. teams with automatic machine guns entered the company’s facilities in Nashville and Memphis and shut down operations without any explanations.
The world is moving fast…so here are some things you might have missed. You would think some of these headlines were pulled out of a science fiction story but they are just signs of our future planet…
Over the last few years we’ve seen some interesting photos and videos of exoskeletons that have been in development and now a company out of Berkeley, California is ready to hit the medical market with bionic devices for people with medical conditions and injuries that don’t allow them to normally be on their feet.
These mechanical artificially-intelligent wearable exoskeletons from Berkeley Bionics augment human strength, endurance, and mobility and are also being tested for military use.
It has been proven that ELF [extremely low frequency] or subfrequency radio waves can be manipulated to vibrate the earth’s ionosphere. Translation: these low frequency signals can be broadcast into the atmosphere to trigger changes in weather patterns.
In the U.S., HAARP [The High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program] has set up shop in Alaska.
At one of the facilities, 180, 72-foot tall antennas are aiming 3.6 million watts of intense energy into the ionosphere. There are at least 5 research stations like this set up around the globe including two in Alaska, one in Puerto Rico, one in Norway and one in Russia. These transmitters could potentially alter the weather anywhere in the world.