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Feb 5, 2017

Immunotherapy: Could the Human Body Be Trained to Fight Cancer?

Posted by in categories: biotech/medical, quantum physics

Most definitely and quantum bio will be used to stimulate our immune systems. It is coming.


This article was originally published at The Conversation. The publication contributed the article to Live Science’s Expert Voices: Op-Ed & Insights.

The human immune system is powerful and complex.

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Feb 5, 2017

Motor neurone sufferer Jason Liversidge trials Yorkshire voice

Posted by in categories: cyborgs, quantum physics, robotics/AI

Love these stories as I remember (while visiting the Vanderbilt Medical Center in Nashville TN about SD) meeting a person who had a brand new voice box as their voice box was crushed through an accident. Just simply what we can do medically then; however, with AI, Synbio, and QuantumBio we will see amazing treatments, reversals of damage, bionic immune systems, superior brain functioning, etc. Definitely exciting future for all.


Father-of-two Jason Liversidge hears his new voice for the first time.

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Feb 5, 2017

Judge Rules That Unlocking Cellphones via Fingerprint Does Not Violate Constitutional Rights

Posted by in categories: mobile phones, privacy

Wow — hope that folks at Apple, Samsung, Motorola, etc. see this.


In response to an incident that lacked any relation to the last fingerprint-related news, a Minnesota court ruled against a recent Fifth Amendment appeal regarding device passwords. The Minnesota Court of Appeals ruled that ordering an individual to unlock a device with a fingerprint “is no more testimonial than furnishing a blood sample, providing handwriting or voice exemplars, standing in a lineup, or wearing particular clothing.”

The case in question involved Matthew Vaughn Diamond, a man Carver County District Court found guilty in 2015 of burglary and theft, among other crimes. Other news outlets cite arrest records from far before 2015, but the records showed no relevance to the January 2017 ruling. The Carver County District Court fought Diamond over his phone’s contents—he locked the phone with a fingerprint and refused to unlock the phone for the court. He argued, initially, that forcing his fingerprint violated both his Fourth and Fifth Amendment rights. However, the Minnesota Court of Appeals heard only the Fifth Amendment appeal.

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Feb 5, 2017

Clues to protect quantum computing networks from hack attacks uncovered

Posted by in categories: cybercrime/malcode, quantum physics

https://youtube.com/watch?v=k1pHnKvuX54

I truly don’t mean to be so blunt about this article and the researchers involved. 1st of all this is a bogus report trying to make a team and their work get noticed. 2nd, anyone who sets up their QC this sloppy as this team did to prove hacking I would hope would never be hired into my organization as an admin or security officer.

The reality is that real QC environments in the real world with a qualified CSO/ CISO would never leave so many back doors open in reality.

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Feb 5, 2017

Study reveals substantial evidence of holographic universe

Posted by in categories: cosmology, holograms, physics

Theoretical physicists and astrophysicists, investigating irregularities in the cosmic microwave background (the ‘afterglow’ of the Big Bang), have found that there is substantial evidence of our universe being a vast and complex hologram. A UK, Canadian and Italian study has provided what researchers believe is the first observational evidence supporting a holographic explanation of the universe. The researchers from the University of Southampton (UK), University of Waterloo (Canada), Perimeter Institute (Canada), INFN, Lecce (Italy) and the University of Salento (Italy) have published their findings in the journal Physical Review Letters.

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Feb 5, 2017

Synbio and Biosecurity

Posted by in categories: bioengineering, genetics, quantum physics

Wait until you see how Quantum bio is applied in Biosecurity.


By guest author Devang Mehta

The world in 1918 was emerging from under the pall of a World War that had claimed 38 million lives, and yet in the span of only one year, just as many lives would be lost to the Spanish Flu an influenza pandemic that is still regarded the single deadliest epidemic in recorded history. The disease reached all corners of the world, from the Antipodes to Europe and Asia, eventually claiming 20–50 million lives. The 1918 virus caused unusually strong symptoms, described by one physician at the time as “a blood-tinged froth that sometimes gushed from (the) nose and mouth”. The disease also had an incredibly high mortality rate of 10–20%, which combined with a high rate of infection meant that up to 6% of the world’s population died due to the virus.

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Feb 5, 2017

Scientists Chasing the Dream of Quantum Computing

Posted by in categories: computing, finance, neuroscience, quantum physics

The bottom-line why folks are investing so much in QC is frankly because it means you will be behind everyone else who has adopted a superior infrastructure. As a consumer, if I can use my private information to secure a loan or access my medical information without fear of exposure of my information as well as performance of my online media and other online services are 100 times faster than any known network service to date; it doesn’t take a brain surgeon to know what I will do,

And, banks, trading houses, etc. know this.


Thanks to the collaborative effort of an international team of scientists led by Professor Winfried Hensinger of the University of Sussex in UK, the world may have gotten one step closer to building the most powerful computer ever — a large-scale quantum computer capable of solving ultra-complex problems that will take a regular computer billions of years to solve.

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Feb 5, 2017

‘In vivo’ reprogramming induces signs of telomere rejuvenation

Posted by in categories: biotech/medical, life extension

During the ‘in vivo’ reprogramming process, cellular telomeres are extended due to an increase in endogenous telomerase. This is the main conclusion of a paper published in Stem Cell Reports by a team from the Spanish National Cancer Research Centre (CNIO). Their observations show, for the first time, that the reprogramming of living tissue results in telomerase activation and telomere elongation; thus reversing one of the hallmarks of aging: ‘the presence of short telomeres’.

“We have found that when you induce cell dedifferentiation in an adult organism, the telomeres become longer, which is consistent with cellular rejuvenation”, explains María A. Blasco, head of the CNIO Telomeres and Telomerase Group and leader of this research. This lengthening of the telomeres is an unequivocal sign of cell rejuvenation, which has been quantified for the first time here in a living organism.

Blasco and her colleagues have worked with the so-called “reprogrammable mice” –created by Manuel Serrano, also a CNIO researcher, whose group is also involved in this project. Broadly speaking, the cells of these transgenic animals carry the four Yamanaka factors (OSKM) whose expression is turned on when an antibiotic is administered. In doing so, the cells regress to an embryonic-like state, a condition known as known as pluripotency.

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Feb 5, 2017

Can Space Travel Reverse Ageing? The Curious Case Of Astronaut Scott Kelly

Posted by in categories: biological, life extension, quantum physics, space travel

I have been slowly trying to evolve everyone’s thinking and knosledge about what Quantum is and its significant impact it is bringing to all industries as it relates to technology and health/ bio sciences.

My interest in Quantum Biology began when I was 12 years old although Quantum Bio then wasn’t even considered a reality. I had to at my age out of necessity as in my own father’s family had a Neuro and electrode defect impacting their hearts and muscle movements. So, being by nature, a person who dives deep into an interest I study thoroughly the neuro sensory pathways, the heart, the entire sensory pathways where the body continuously sends electro charges.

After many decades of my own research and studying on the side, I knew how much the impact quantum brings to the biological environment.

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Feb 5, 2017

China’s Intelligent Weaponry Gets Smarter

Posted by in categories: military, robotics/AI

The Pentagon’s plan to bring A.I. to the military is taking shape as Chinese researchers assert themselves in the nascent technology field. And that shift is reflected in surprising commercial advances in artificial intelligence among Chinese companies.


Robert O. Work, the veteran defense official retained as deputy secretary by President Trump, calls them his “A.I. dudes.” The breezy moniker belies their serious task: The dudes have been a kitchen cabinet of sorts, and have advised Mr. Work as he has sought to reshape warfare by bringing artificial intelligence to the battlefield.

Last spring, he asked, “O.K., you guys are the smartest guys in A.I., right?”

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