posted on Aug, 24 2009 @ 01:00 PM
We have seen a lot of speculation here on ATS that the H1N1 vaccine may contain RFID chips. I decided to do some research and see what technology
exists that would allow RFID chips to be injected.
Injectable RFID chips are available.
The RFID tags provide easy tracking of the animals. Injectable RFID tags are also available these days. The injectable RFID tags can be used
for tracking the animals easily. These tags have the information about the age of animal, medical history and vaccinations. Any other system does
not provide the facility of maintaining all the information in addition to keeping track of the animal. RFID technology has made many tasks in animal
husbandry, very easy.
Injectable RFID chips are available but are they small enough to fit into a syringe?
VeriChip is about the size of a grain of rice.
It`s 11 millimeter by 1 millimeter. It is an injectable product, not a surgically implanted product that goes in the upper right arm area. That`s
the area that our physicians have chosen for ease of access for the scanners as well as bio-compatibility.
There is no way they are going to get one of those chips into a syringe used for flu vaccinations. Imagine the size of the needle needed for that
VeriChip was introduced to the media in 2001 and approved by the FDA in 2002. What advances have been made public since then?
Hitachi Unveils 0.4 x 0.4 MM Integrated RFID Tag
Sept. 4, 2003 - Japanese semiconductor giant Hitachi has unveiled a prototype of its tiny RFID µ-chip, or mu-chip, which features an antenna
built onto the microchip. The new tag is so small that the company believes it can be embedded in paper and used to authenticate banknotes and
valuable paper documents.
Two years after VeriChip introduced there injectable RFID tag sized 11 x 1 MM, Hitachi introduces a chip that is sized 0.4 x 0.4 MM. That's a vast
decrease in size but I still think you would notice them floating around in a vile of serum.
Hitachi unveiled a tiny, new “powder” type RFID chip measuring 0.05 x 0.05 mm
February 13 2007, Hitachi unveiled a tiny, new “powder” type RFID chip measuring 0.05 x 0.05 mm — the smallest yet — which they
aim to begin marketing in 2 to 3 years.
We have a known RFID tag that is 0.05 MM. 0.05MM = 50,000 nanometers.
According to Evergreen.edu
the internal diameter of a 14
gauge syringe is 0.0630 MM, large enough for this known chip to pass through.
These chips use passive RFID technology which require an external scanner/reader to 'turn on' the chip so it can be read. You would need to walk
through a device similar to a metal detector or have a device passed over your body to read these chips.
Difference between passive and active RFID systems.
Active systems have a much longer range than passive systems due to having an internal battery.
Active RFID chips can be read from a greater distance then Passive RFID chips but they need to be powered by a battery.
A chip which is powered by enzymes located in mammalian bodies.
This Invention contemplates a system and method to manufacture an active RFID integrated circuit as a system on a chip which is powered by enzymes
located in mammalian bodies.
6. The system and method of claim 1 whereby an integral part of the system on a chip integrated circuit is an anode and cathode constructed at a
nano scale. This patent was filed on 04/29/2007.
We have both Active and Passive RFID chips that are on the nano scale.This is technology we know about. What about technology that exists that is
If TPTB wanted to chip the masses under the guise of a vaccination it seems that the technology exists. IMO it is highly plausible that RFID chips can
be mixed with a vaccine and injected without notice.
Edit to correct math.
[edit on 24-8-2009 by lucentenigma]
[edit on 24-8-2009 by lucentenigma]