DNA Computer Built that Grows as it Learns
All computers as we know it currently have a finite storage and computing power capacity. You can add devices to supplement them, but again you always have a ceiling.
University of Manchester has built a computer out of DNA. This is a computer that can grow more of itself as needed to accommodate the further need for storage and computing power.
Basically a computer that grows as it learns.
In an interview within Popular Mechanics, lead researcher Professor Ross D King illustrated a maze with two paths — one leading left and the other leading right. He explained that current “Electronic computers need to choose which path to follow first.”
On the other hand, a DNA computer “doesn’t need to choose, for it can replicate itself and follow both paths at the same time, thus finding the answer faster.”
Quantum computers, still in their infancy, can also process concurrently, but still need specific set ups to do so and require a greater amount of energy.
DNA computers have no such constraints.
DNA works by copying itself. While a typical computer might have to do a billion calculations one after another, a DNA computer can just make a billion copies of itself and do all the calculations at once, at a fraction of the energy.
Those who have studied quantum physics have found that all matter is merely light vibrating at specific frequencies, and that these frequencies operate exactly like computer code.
It is therefore within the realm of possibility that our reality could be digital.
DNA now exists that is considered software.
One therefore must consider the possibility that if our DNA follows the rules of programming, our DNA could already be software; comprised of nothing but light and sound.
The powers that be already understand this.
DARPA (whose robotics division is now owned by Google) and the Pentagon are jointly working on building a human nanomemory chip that can (re)create human memories.
Researchers will also explore new methods for analysis and decoding of neural signals to understand how targeted stimulation might be applied to help the brain reestablish an ability to encode new memories following brain injury.
In order for a computer to be considered nano, it has to be smaller than 10 nanometers.
A nanometer is 1/10 billionth the size of a meter. A sheet of paper is on average 100,000 nanometers in thickness.
Hewlett Packard has what they call the Central Nervous System of the Earth; CeNSE consists of a highly intelligent network of billions of nanoscale sensors designed to feel, taste, smell, see, and hear what is going on in the world.
Basically, they are openly tracking vibrational frequencies across the entire planet. It has to therefore also be considered they could be transmitting frequencies that could be rewriting our DNA.
Since DNA now exists as software, so too could viruses. Nanobots that recreate our memories, for example.
What’s to say they couldn’t be altering thoughts? Altering the subconscious without your awareness.
They already have nanobots that can communicate with each other once inside the human body to perform tasks, such as disease and cancer treatment.
How easy would it be to for Hewlett Packard’s CeNSE to broadcast a virus that inserts itself into our DNA? For nanocomputers to be mixed in with the coal ash waste being sprayed in the sky by the U.S. Air Force?
To have the entire populace infected using sound waves might not be outside the realm of possibility.
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