FANTASTIC MUST SEE Intra-Body Nano-Network Presentation by Mik Anderson
One of my substack subscribers sent me this presentation by Mik Anderson. It is excellent and explains the technicalities of how this network works. I do not know Mik Anderson, but want to thank him profoundly and my subscriber very much for this brilliant information. It is important that people understand in concise ways how the technology works and these images allow complex information to be understood. I have copied most of the the PDF below but the full presentation is available clicking on this link:
Diagram of the intra-body nano-network
The nano-network is a set of objects and elements with the ability to interact with each other through signals in the form of pulses, electromagnetic waves, and electric fields, being also able to operate in the molecular spectrum. These components may be already assembled or pending self-assembly when the conditions of temperature, magnetism, and environment are suitable. Within the nano-network, two types or strands can be distinguished: 1. The one that is fixed in the brain, 2. The one that is fixed in the rest of the body
It aims to form a neuronal interface to interact with the cognitive, physical, and electrical processes of brain activity for neuromodulation, neurostimulation, and neurocontrol. This requires the introduction of carbon nanotubes that serve to link neurons, shortening the natural distance of axons. This can also be achieved with graphene quantum dots and graphene nanosheets, although the literature makes explicit that single-walled carbon nanotubes SWCNT or multi-walled carbon nanotubes MWCNT are the key element. The carbon nanotubes together with the hydrogel in which they are coated act as electrodes, picking up the fluctuations of the electrical activity of the neurons, with sufficient sensitivity to determine the segregation of neurotransmitters. Electrical activity can be transmitted through the carbon nanotubes as signals triggered by the molecular activity of the surrounding brain tissue so that a map of the individual's brain activity can be obtained in real-time. Since the carbon nanotubes are tubular graphene structures, they can propagate the electrical signals to other components of the nano-network. These are the nearest nanorouter or nanocontrollers. The nanorouters are responsible for receiving the electrical signal, decoding it, configuring the data packets and the recipient of the information, providing MAC identification and a destination IP address. Additionally, this information can be encrypted to increase the security of the system and prevent bio-hacking. A nano-interface is required to transmit the signal outside the body, which could have several functions, on the one hand, the encryption of the data packets and, on the other hand, to increase the frequency, so that it can be propagated outside the body at an enough distance. As opposed to the brain nano-network, it doesn't require carbon nanotubes to operate and can be based entirely on the theory of electromagnetic communication. Note that the brain nano-network additionally works on molecular communication. This network employs all kinds of nano-devices and nano-nodes. In particular, graphene GQD quantum dots, but also nano-devices or nano-sensors made of hydrogel, carbon nanotubes, and graphene sheets (not necessarily pre-formed). All components, whether nano-sensors, nano-devices, or GQD graphene quantum dots, can transmit and repeat signals so that they act as nano-antennas, transmitters, and receivers, in target organs and tissues.
The possible data that can be obtained are vital signs, cardiac activity, respiratory activity, blood composition, degree of oxygenation, etc. The literature describes a multitude of nano-sensors based on graphene and carbon nanotubes, among other components. They are obtained thanks to graphene GQD quantum dots, which circulate through the bloodstream, arteries, capillaries... These components are electrically charged and can transport proteins due to their adsorptive capacity. When passing near a fixed/attached biosensor in the human body (e.g. a network of carbon nanotubes with graphene nanosheets forming a simple circuit or transistor), it generates a potential differential and thus a signal that can be interpreted and transmitted. Don't forget the ability of the nanomaterial to act as nano-antennas. The signals are transmitted to the nearest nanocontroller or nanorouter, reproducing the same signal propagation process, to the outside of the body through a component that acts as a nano-interface.
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