Tag: mark of the beast
The National Football League announced today that it will install Zebra Technologies’ real-time location system (RTLS) for sports in 17 stadiums during the 2014 NFL season. This innovative technology will track players and officials, providing location based data known as “Next Gen Stats” to fans.
VivaLnk, Inc. has announced the world’s first commercial eSkin™ electronics product, Digital Tattoo that works on Motorola’s Moto X smartphone, developed with Google’s Advanced Technology and Projects Group.
“The system will also allow us to do things we never thought about,” John Alan Moore, the Hilton hotel’s director of security and life, says in a Hilton press release.
A method of wirelessly transferring power to devices embedded deep in the body could lead to a new era of ‘electronic medicine’, say researchers. The technology developed in California could eliminate the bulky batteries and clumsy recharging systems that hinder wider use of medical implants.
Chances are you’re carrying a couple of RFID microchips now. And if you are, they’re sending out a 15-digit number that identifies you. That number can be picked up by what’s called an ISO compliant scanner. And they’re everywhere, too.
A Silicon Valley company called Knightscope is currently testing a prototype robot designed to detect and monitor criminal activity, much the way a police officer or a security guard would.
On tonight’s show we look at the how God marks His people with a special mark, and how the Devil marks his people as well. The surprising part is that most of this is found in the Old Testament.
Means for harvesting power directly from natural processes of the body represent attractive alternatives for these and future types of biomedical devices.
Google has just acquired Nest for $3.2 billion. Nest had built a thermostat “that adjusts to your living patterns.” It also developed a fire alarm that links to the thermostat. Basically, observers think getting the Nest technology allows Google to learn what we are doing when we are not on the internet.
What may sound like a futuristic set-up is approaching faster than anyone anticipated. Welcome to the ‘always on’ smarthome.
This holiday season some parents are going high-tech and getting their child a watch that tracks their every move.
Google-owned Motorola Mobility has filed for a patent, published last week, for a system “that comprises an electronic skin tattoo capable of being applied to a throat region of a body.”
For some time now, scientists have been working on the fusion of human beings and computer-controlled machines known as singularity. Computer chip giant Intel Labs has made some recent and stunning advances in refining this technology.
Every smartphone these days comes equipped with a WiFi card. When the card is on and looking for networks to join, it’s detectable by local routers. In your home, the router connects to your device, and then voila — you have the Internet on your phone.
Using Department of Motor Vehicles records as its core, the state government is quietly developing a master identity database of Virginia residents for use by state agencies. The state enterprise record – the master electronic ID database – would help agencies ferret out fraud and help residents do business electronically with the state more easily, officials said.
The government on Tuesday authorized establishment of a committee that will examine ways to eliminate cash from the Israeli economy – the better to prevent citizens from cheating on their taxes. The committee will be chaired by Harel Locker, director of the Prime Minister’s Office.
Bionym isn’t the only company developing concepts that use the human body as a form of identification. Motorola is working on a temporary tattoo that contains a computer chip and an antenna.
President Barack Obama hosted Apple CEO Tim Cook, AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson, Google computer scientist Vint Cerf and other tech executives and civil liberties leaders on Thursday for a closed-door meeting about government surveillance, sources tell POLITICO. The session, which Obama attended himself, followed a similar gathering earlier this week between top administration officials, tech-industry […]
Our daily habits — when we wake up, how we get to work, what we like to watch when we get home — are being tracked by dozens of interconnected systems, from cell carriers to traffic cameras. Together, they could form a picture of your day in disturbingly high fidelity.
MIT neuroscientists have shown that they can plant false memories in the brains of mice. They also found that many of the neurological traces of these memories are identical in nature to those of authentic memories.
The person next to you isn’t just a commuter any more, they’re a Google agent