Automatic Insanity Invented at MIT – All Hail Science!

Posted at 10:02 AM (CST) by & filed under General Editorial.

Think awhile about this great new technology.

Are you hearing those voices again?

What are they saying to you?

Are they telling you how to vote? Are they threatening bodily harm to your loved ones, if you do not perform as instructed?

This is better than Alexa screeching at you at 3 AM.

Just wait until this is weaponized, and then used domestically for purposes of controlling civilian populations.

Next, Nick Tesla’s “Death Ray” will be perfected, if it has not already taken place. Put them together and the voice from nowhere will say “Good bye” to you just before the “Ray” engulfs you.

Maybe I should take the “X Files” off of my Netflix preferred list.

Also, do you think 5G can be weaponized?

The biggest problem with laser weapon technology is that you cannot precisely aim, and a laser weapon firing continues far beyond your ill aimed at target.

They shoot LASER-like beams precisely where they need to go…

These boxes leverage high-gain, adaptive antenna technology and sophisticated best-path-selection algorithms.

They are powered by something called MU-MIMO 802.11ax – which stands for multiple user, multiple input, and multiple output antennas.

If you’re an MIT scientist or Harvard engineer – I’m sure you understand that perfectly.

Jim

New Technology Uses Lasers to Transmit Audible Messages to Specific People
January 23, 2019

WASHINGTON — Researchers have demonstrated that a laser can transmit an audible message to a person without any type of receiver equipment. The ability to send highly targeted audio signals over the air could be used to communicate across noisy rooms or warn individuals of a dangerous situation such as an active shooter.

In The Optical Society (OSA) journal Optics Letters, researchers from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology’s Lincoln Laboratory report using two different laser-based methods to transmit various tones, music and recorded speech at a conversational volume.

“Our system can be used from some distance away to beam information directly to someone’s ear,” said research team leader Charles M. Wynn. “It is the first system that uses lasers that are fully safe for the eyes and skin to localize an audible signal to a particular person in any setting.”

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