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Audio Tooth implant

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posted on Aug, 6 2005 @ 10:20 PM
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The audio tooth implant is one of many new ideas for communication within our society, that will further change how we view our current technology.

The audio tooth implant allows you as a person to receive useful information, in secret.

Who created this concept?
James Auger

Now what exactly is an audio tooth implant?


It’s a tiny device that can be planted into one of your tooth. This device converts data received from a mobile telephone, radio or computer into vibrations, which resonate through your jawbone into your inner ear. You - and only you - can hear the information.




Does it exist?


At the moment, no working audio tooth implant exists. But the idea is based on scientific principles. James Auger, who designed the concept, can show with simple equipment that it is possible to listen to sound resonating through your jawbone.


How can this be used?
It could be used for inside information at the stock market, military purposes, as a radio, verbal computer, and even as cell phone, or for spy usage.


Theoretically, the device would allow spies to receive instructions
secretly, or athletes to hear from their coaches while on the field.
Other beneficiaries could include investors and brokers, and sports fanatics
who want to be informed the moment their team wins or loses.



Unofficially known as the "telephone tooth," the device would allow you to
receive phone calls, listen to music, even connect to verbal sites on the
Internet ( news - external web site) without anyone nearby hearing a thing.The user also would keep a tiny device outside his body to turn the
cell phone on and off and to program it






Pros -Add more, these are some ideas at the top of my head.
This could eliminate the need for a radio, or cell phones.
Could be useful in war time situations, and for espionage

Cons Few that came to mind, feel free to add more
Use for a GPA device
Your verbal privacy could be deteriorated if someone “else” was listening on the receiving end.
Unknown variables



My quetsion to you is what do you think of this new idea, and how many people do you think will want this implant? Would you personally want this implant in your tooth?

Finishing notes


On Friday, people lined up at the Science Museum to try out a prototype of
the "telephone tooth," which is officially known as the audio tooth implant.
The crude imitation of the device included a walkie-talkie and a plastic
cocktail stick that users placed in their mouths to receive vibrations in
their molars.

Reactions ran the spectrum from fascination and consumer interest, to fear
of the dentist and horror about surrendering personal privacy.

"The sound was surprisingly clear, but 10 years from now we'll probably find
out that the phone implant causes throat cancer," said Kiaron Hunt, 25, a
tourist from Sydney, Australia. "But I guess we're heading for a high-tech
world where everyone's on the go all the time. Maybe we won't be able to do
without such tools."


Interesting links
www.datafilter.com...
www.sciencemuseum.org.uk...

[edit on 103131p://666 by LiquidationOfDiscrepancy]

[edit on 103131p://666 by LiquidationOfDiscrepancy]




posted on Aug, 6 2005 @ 10:55 PM
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Any ideas on this subject?



posted on Aug, 7 2005 @ 09:02 AM
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Its quite cool really, I know there is a blue tooth headset for your mobile that works ont he smae principle, the ear piece vibrates sending the audio straight to your inner ear, useful if your working in a noisey environment. The voice piece detects the vibrations from your voice box, allowing you to also talk in noisey environments...



posted on Aug, 7 2005 @ 12:34 PM
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I remeber hearing about this a few years ago.



posted on Aug, 7 2005 @ 01:37 PM
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Well if this technology does become used, be assured that government agents will be the first with it. Just one thing, how do you turn it off :| or ring people :|



posted on Aug, 7 2005 @ 03:24 PM
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Originally posted by racos
Well if this technology does become used, be assured that government agents will be the first with it. Just one thing, how do you turn it off :| or ring people :|


It would be used just to give orders, there would be no responding. I am sure that there would be some way of turning it off, by like pushing something or like a really small switch or something. Or maybe even like a remote control? Sounds like a cool idea.



posted on Aug, 7 2005 @ 05:20 PM
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At the moment, no working audio tooth implant exists.



How funny.

I've got an idea for a new invention too...

A replacement eyelid that allows you to see through girl's clothes! (or men's if you're that way inclined!)

There's only one problem...

It doesn't exist!

If you want I can think up some more good ideas that don't exist??




posted on Aug, 8 2005 @ 08:01 PM
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Originally posted by USER


At the moment, no working audio tooth implant exists.



How funny.

I've got an idea for a new invention too...

A replacement eyelid that allows you to see through girl's clothes! (or men's if you're that way inclined!)

There's only one problem...

It doesn't exist!

If you want I can think up some more good ideas that don't exist??



haha.. that's hilarious, or how about the internet that is in your mind?



posted on Aug, 8 2005 @ 09:08 PM
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I'm all for it - I want my wireless headphones.

This technology has been around for a while, it first started off in SCUBA gear. Your snorkel could pick up radio signals, and by biting down you could hear it. Awesome stuff, and this is that minituarized and perfected. My kind of bling.



posted on Aug, 8 2005 @ 09:21 PM
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can we say 'Metal Gear Solid' the 'codec'.....haha this would be sick and definately a plus for espionage. anyway im definately for it.



posted on Aug, 8 2005 @ 09:38 PM
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I think this is amazing. Ive actually thought about this before, but never really thought it was possible. Simply amazing. Good find.

Where would we buy these things????...at Futureshop or the dentist??



posted on Aug, 8 2005 @ 10:16 PM
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The tooth radio device was actually used in the show "The Agency". This show was about the CIA and such. The guy who had the tooth could get orders but not respond.



posted on Aug, 9 2005 @ 12:47 PM
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Cool, you could create your own sound track for your life!




posted on Aug, 10 2005 @ 09:17 AM
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Why anyone would want to implant microchips into their tooth, or anyplace on their body, is beyond me. Yeah, the idea sounds ok, but i am sure its not all good! See if you like it when you are walking around one day and you get you're first spam tooth mail asking if you want to enlarge you're penis for $7.99!



posted on Aug, 10 2005 @ 03:22 PM
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Originally posted by PurityOfPeace
Why anyone would want to implant microchips into their tooth, or anyplace on their body, is beyond me. Yeah, the idea sounds ok, but i am sure its not all good! See if you like it when you are walking around one day and you get you're first spam tooth mail asking if you want to enlarge you're penis for $7.99!


HAHA, good point

[edit on 033131p://333 by LiquidationOfDiscrepancy]



posted on Aug, 16 2005 @ 04:38 AM
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ah forget it. dns error erased everything i just wrote.



posted on Nov, 23 2005 @ 10:48 PM
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This technology still amazes me.



posted on Feb, 8 2015 @ 03:22 AM
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Great, I just found this website and read some of the posts but saw the last one is from some years ago.

Do you have any news about the subject?

Have a look on this website:

implanttophone.alwaysdata.net...



posted on Feb, 9 2015 @ 12:12 PM
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a reply to: LiquidationOfDiscrepancy

Wow, I hadn't realised how old this thread was until just now - I opened it from the 'recent activity' list, so it's been revitalised in some manner! It's one of those little synchronicities I suppose, I've had something come up in the past couple of weeks that made me a bit sceptical about my dental treatment, both past and present.

Long story short, I've needed a number of fillings in my relatively short life, my teeth just seem susceptible to damage, even though I took good care of them. I noticed a while ago that the only tooth that had been worked on which had a proper 'tooth-like' feel to it (instead of the rough surface of most amalgam fillings given on the NHS), was one in the upper right side of my jaw. I started having serious pain a week ago, apparently coming from that tooth, and went to the dentist to check it out.

As I waited, I remembered that my former dentist, when counting through the teeth from right to left, & back again (with his dental nurse checking against their records for ay changes, he read out "MOD filling", instead of a usual dentist-type term. A very close family member is a dentist, so I know for a fact that such a term is at least slightly off-centre in terminology. As soon as he'd said that, the dental nurse swivelled towards me on her chair, and said very clearly, "Yes, they've been monitoring you for a long time". Before I could process this total departure from ordinary dental surgery commentary - it was so bizarre that my brain didn't know how to react - the dentist carried on reading out information on the other teeth, and everything else was as expected.

Skip forward to the modern days, and here I am, with this tooth causing serious pain. I was shown an X-Ray of the tooth from a previous examination, and there were apparent anomalies. There was a wide 'post' holding the crown in place, but there were at least three very fine wire filaments too, stretching around the inside of the hollowed tooth, connected to the 'post'. The new dentist seemed to be looking for my reaction, but I sort of played along - I would have no idea what I was looking at, to be honest, so it was a bit weird that she even bothered to show me. She then confirmed that I have an abscess in the root area of the tooth, and although she could technically remove the tooth to prevent further complications, she immediately stated that I would be referred for periodontal surgery in a local hospital, as there was an apparent risk that the bones around my sinuses could be fractured if anything went wrong with the removal of the 'post' section, which adjoins the jaw bone. Naturally, local hospitals are better equipped for specialist surgeons to come in ad hoc, and I've already had some weird experiences at the same place.

So yeah, totally weird, and as I watched the TV show Extant that night, I got to thinking about whether people under observation might well have a 'tether', with geo-location and monitoring capabilities - maybe even V2K possibilities, and I can't rule that out based on my experiences. I also recalled that there was an X-Files episode, years ago, in which a woman removed her tooth manually, and discovered the exact same structure of wires/'post', after realising that her dentist had been involved in a covert operation to tag her.

So there's that, and whatnot. Interesting additional little detail to take into account.

Cheers


FITO.



posted on Feb, 9 2015 @ 12:13 PM
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For a long time I've joked about getting a stereo bluetooth implant right behind my ears - so I can listen to music ALL the time and not be distancing myself from society.

This could be a better idea. Especially if it's got stereo support.

And could probably be powered by chewing - one of those pressure-creates-electricity things...




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