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The RFID Chips Are Convenient

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posted on Apr, 10 2009 @ 01:38 AM
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reply to post by dkman222
 


Yeah, the money thing sounds convenient, but remeber that James Bond movie when the evil-doers removed Bond's RFID chip and then exploded his testicles? I can't look at Daniel Craig the same ever again.

The point is, it is a violent world. Just because the chip in in your skin doesn't mean it can't be ripped out or give you cancer.

I say no to the convenience.

This world is getting too kooky for me.




posted on Apr, 10 2009 @ 01:40 AM
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RFID chips in humans?

Its not gonna happen. Its pointless. Too easy to fraud, too easy to remove, etc. But christians are running around like the sky is falling when people mention ID chips, theyre like 'Oh no! Its the mark of the beast! Run for the hills!!!"

Rfid chips on store products? A more likely scenario. But i still doubt it



posted on Apr, 10 2009 @ 10:41 AM
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So... just zap your clothes with an emp. Problem solved.



posted on Apr, 10 2009 @ 12:58 PM
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Originally posted by pluckynoonez
reply to post by dkman222
 


Yeah, the money thing sounds convenient, but remeber that James Bond movie when the evil-doers removed Bond's RFID chip and then exploded his testicles? I can't look at Daniel Craig the same ever again.

The point is, it is a violent world. Just because the chip in in your skin doesn't mean it can't be ripped out or give you cancer.

I say no to the convenience.

This world is getting too kooky for me.


while i don't doubt there will be decapitations and theft of chips, i don't think it will be all to common of a problem, it would be easier to force someone to there house, and have them open the door, rather then cutting off there hand, (which is gonna be messy) and i don't think they will be willingly removed entill there mandated, and forced on people, im talking about how there going to be introduced.

i just want to make it clear that i am completely, 100% AGAINST the Rfid chip and that i posted this simply to point out how it will be marketed to people who think the powers that be have there best interest at heart.

[edit on 10-4-2009 by dkman222]



posted on Apr, 14 2009 @ 01:50 AM
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reply to post by dkman222
 


Here's a little ironic information.
RFID's are manufactured by Alien Technology with one of their key facilities in Morgan Hill, California at areas 51 and 52. This would be funny if it wasn't a reality.

Here is possibly a little good news for those of us that are required to have identification with a RFID for employment.
Identity Stronghold sells an ID badge holder that claims to block the RF signal thus protecting personal bio-information.



posted on Apr, 14 2009 @ 02:26 AM
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Human implanting is already underway.

The Food and Drug Administration in the US has approved the use of RFID chips in humans. Some business establishments have also started to chip customers, such as the Baja Beach nightclub in Barcelona.


How far can these devises be read from?

...read range is both a function of the reader and the tag itself. Improvements in technology may increase read ranges for tags... Generally, the read range of a tag is limited to the distance from the reader over which the tag can draw enough energy from the reader field to power the tag. Tags may be read at longer ranges than they are designed for by increasing reader power. The limit on read distance then becomes the signal-to-noise ratio of the signal reflected from the tag back to the reader. Researchers at two security conferences have demonstrated that passive Ultra-HighFID tags, not of the HighFID type used in US passports, normally read at ranges of up to 30 feet, can be read at ranges of 50 to 69 feet using suitable equipment.

So the antenna in the device picks up the reader signal and this energizes the transmission of the biometric information stored inside the device thus boosting the outgoing signal. This is amazing technology when I think about it, reminds me of some of the stuff Tesla was working on.
This also brings up questions about the federal law banning analog broadcasting, maybe I should start making tinfoil hats.


A number of products are available on the market that will allow a concerned carrier of RFID-enabled cards or passports to shield their data. Some people claim that aluminum shielding, essentially creating a Faraday cage, does work. Others claim that simply wrapping an RFID card in aluminum foil, only makes transmission more difficult, yet is not completely effective at preventing it.
Sources from Wiki.



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