Very interesting and well researched post.
I began looking up each ingredient in the vaxx that I could find that been published. I was lead to Nanotechnology (I will try again to find that
specific link), so I looked up what exactly is “Nanotechnology” (yes, small tech) in the simplest explanation. Remember, if you can’t explain it
to a 5-year-old, you yourself, don’t understand it!
Basically, exposure to manufactured nanomaterials can lead to adverse effects to the heart, lungs, skin; alter reproductive performance; or contribute
to cancer. Competitions “RoboCups” are sponsored by governments to find new advancements and brainiacs who can control “nanobots”, which move
in response to altering magnetic fields or electrical signals transmitted.
So I’m connecting nanobot tech in the vaxx to control population by 5G.
For grades 9-12
If one scrolls down to “Health” they can read some great advancements for mankind but just as quickly, it turns to the dangers of nanotechnology
in medicine. I could not bold to emphasize so I used asterisks.
Nanotechnology can help medical tools and procedures be more personalized, portable, cheaper, safer, and easier to administer. Silver nanoparticles
incorporated into bandages, for example, smother and kill harmful microbes. This can be especially useful in healing burns.
Nanotech is also furthering advances in disease treatments. Researchers are developing ways to use nanoparticles to deliver medications directly to
Dendrimers, nanomaterials with multiple branches, may improve the speed and efficiency of drug delivery. Researchers have experimented with dendrimers
that deliver drugs...
**Fullerenes**can be manipulated to have anti-inflammatory properties to slow or even stop allergic reactions. Nanomaterials may reduce bleeding and
speed coagulation. Diagnostic testing and imaging can be improved by arranging nanoparticles to detect and attach themselves to specific proteins or
**Fullerenes are atom-thick sheets of another carbon allotrope, graphene, rolled into spheres or tubes. **
Grey Goo and Other Concerns
Unregulated pursuit of nanotechnology is controversial. In 1986, Eric Drexler wrote a book called Engines of Creation, which painted a vision of the
future of nanotech, but also warned of the dangers. The book’s apocalyptic vision included self-replicating nanometer-scale robots that
malfunctioned, duplicating themselves a trillion times over. These nano-bots rapidly consumed the entire world as they pulled carbon from the
environment to replicate themselves.
Drexler’s vision is nicknamed the "grey goo" scenario. Many experts think concerns like "grey goo" are probably premature. Even so, many scientists
and engineers continue to voice their concerns about nanotech’s future.
Nanopollution is the nickname given to the waste created by the manufacturing of nanomaterials. Some forms of nanopollution are toxic, and
environmentalists are concerned about the bioaccumulation, or build-up, of these toxic nanomaterials in microbes, plants, and animals.
Nanotoxicology is the study of toxic nanoparticles, particularly their interaction with the human body. Nanotoxicology is an important research field,
as nanomaterials can enter the body both intentionally and unintentionally.
*****“Research is needed,” writes the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, “to determine whether exposure to manufactured nanomaterials can
lead to adverse effects to the heart, lungs, skin; alter reproductive performance; or contribute to cancer.
Nanotech is an expensive area of research, and largely confined to developed nations with strong infrastructure.
The article on desktop discusses NanoSoccer:
Nanosoccer – a Match under the Microscope
Hosted by the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST), the second Nanosoccer tournament is currently underway at the Carnegie Science
Center in Pittsburgh. “RoboCup Open”, in which miniature computer-driven robots, six times smaller than an amoeba, play soccer on a field the
size of a grain of rice.
The robotic soccer players, or “nanobots”, which are commonly manufactured from such materials as aluminum, nickel, gold, silicon, and chromium,
are operated by remote control under an optical microscope. ******They move in response to altering magnetic fields or electrical signals transmitted
******through the soccer field itself.
The nanobots, which represent teams from Carnegie Mellon University, the U.S. Naval Academy, and the University of Waterloo, are tested on a variety
of skills, including the capability to demonstrate agility, maneuverability, response to computer control, and the ability to move objects.
On the webpage, (why is everything so difficult to upload on this site!?!) photograph of a typical nanosoccer robot compared in size to red blood
About 200 of these robots could stretch in
a line across the top of a plain M&M candy.
“Nanoworms”, miniature devices that can be navigated through blood vessels without triggering a significant immune response, which were recently
developed at the University of California, San Diego, and “microbots” developed at the Chonnam National University in Korea, which may be used to
release drugs when hitting a blood clot.
You can find out more about Nanobots on the NIST (National Institute of Standards & Technology)
edit on 7-10-2021 by UnRepentantHarlequin because: Lazy post, my apologies but can you connect the nanodots?
7-10-2021 by UnRepentantHarlequin because: (no reason given)