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Office puts chips under staff’s skin


The chip allows employees to open doors and use the photocopier without a traditional pass card
Want to gain entry to your office, get on a bus, or perhaps buy a sandwich? We’re all getting used to swiping a card to do all these things. But at Epicenter, a new hi-tech office block in Sweden, they are trying a different approach – a chip under the skin.

Felicio de Costa, whose company is one of the tenants, arrives at the front door and holds his hand against it to gain entry. Inside he does the same thing to get into the office space he rents, and he can also wave his hand to operate the photocopier.

That’s all because he has a tiny RFID (radio-frequency identification) chip, about the size of a grain of rice, implanted in his hand. Soon, others among the 700 people expected to occupy the complex will also be offered the chance to be chipped. Along with access to doors and photocopiers, they’re promised further services in the longer run, including the ability to pay in the cafe with a touch of a hand.

On the day of the building’s official opening, the developer’s chief executive was, himself, chipped live on stage. And I decided that if was to get to grips with this technology, I had to bite the bullet – and get chipped too.

The whole process is being organised by a Swedish bio-hacking group which was profiled by my colleague Jane Wakefield recently. One of its members, a rather fearsome looking tattooist, inserted my chip.

First, he massaged the skin between my thumb and index finger and rubbed in some disinfectant. The he told me to take a deep breath while he inserted the chip. There was a moment of pain – not much worse than any injection – and then he stuck a plaster over my hand.

Before trying my chip out, I wanted to know more about the thinking behind it. Hannes Sjoblad, whose electronic business card is on his own chip and can be accessed with a swipe of a smartphone, has the title chief disruption officer at the development. I asked him whether people really wanted to get this intimate with technology.

“We already interact with technology all the time,” he told me. “Today it’s a bit messy – we need pin codes and passwords. Wouldn’t it be easy to just touch with your hand? That’s really intuitive.”

When I tested my chip, I found that it was not all that intuitive – I had to twist my hand into an unnatural position to make the photocopier work. And while some of the people around the building were looking forward to being chipped, others were distinctly dubious. “Absolutely not,” said one young man when I asked him if he’d sign up. An older woman was more positive about the potential of the technology but saw little point in being chipped just to get through a door.

But Hannes Sjoblad says he and the Swedish Biohacking Group have another objective – preparing us all for the day when others want to chip us. “We want to be able to understand this technology before big corporates and big government come to us and say everyone should get chipped – the tax authority chip, the Google or Facebook chip.” Then, he says, we’ll all be able to question the way the technology is implemented from a position of much greater knowledge.

I’ve returned to Britain with a slightly sore hand – and a chip still under my skin which has my contact details on it. Not that useful, but no doubt more sophisticated chips will soon replace wearable technology like fitness bands or payment devices, and we will get used to being augmented. All sorts of things are possible – whether it becomes culturally acceptable to insert technology beneath our skin is another matter.












Yellowstone Geologist says Eruption in 2 weeks or less? WOW REALLY HERE WE GO AGAIN


The last major volcanic eruption on U-S soil was Mt.Saint Helens in Washington State in May of 1980, which destroyed 230 square miles of mostly wilderness but some buildings too.

What a lot of people don’t know is that there is a large volcano underneath Yellowstone National Park. This volcano is active and it is being watched 24 hours a day.

Nature is in control at Yellowstone.
Bison roam free. Crystal clear water flows freely.
On the surface, it’s tranquil.
It’s what’s happening beneath the ground that brought us here.


Let’s all hope this is a media edit gone wrong. Most of my viewers/readers know where I stand on Yellowstone. I personally think we’re at more risk of earthquake activity than eruption threats.

That being said..

Clearly the professional Yellowstone geologist, who they say is in charge of the new command center there, he says “a couple of weeks” right after the interviewer asks about the time frame of an eruption NOT happening in the “foreseeable future”…..

He asks, what do you mean by NOT happening in the “foreseeable future”? The response from the geologist was quote “a couple of weeks” (2 weeks).

2 weeks until no eruption? Or knowing the future for certain? 2 weeks until nothing is going to happen?

2 weeks of what? Silence? Couple weeks until a blast? What do they mean? It’s very confusing.

Does the geologist mean that he knows for certain there will not be an eruption for the next 2 weeks? That statement would make no sense (as no one can know the future for certain).

Reporter at the end rather cryptically , saying there are now 2 camps of people … “those who believe the volcano will never erupt”…. and “those who believe it will erupt tomorrow”.

Very strange choice… never or tomorrow?

MANY thanks to Mohammad Jawed for sharing this story:

This just was posted late last night, shows as being uploaded January 29, 2015 at 1050pm – from Sioux Falls South Dakota ABC News, talking about potential ash fall over the state from the Yellowstone eruption.

Let’s hope this is wrong, otherwise we need to prepare now. Follow the motto, Don’t be scared, be prepared.

If nothing happens, then we’ll be all good.

“We are on top of the volcano, we are here sensing the moods and personality changes of the volcano.” Hank Heasler has been a Yellowstone National Park Geologist since 2002.
Five years ago, the U-S Park Service asked him to move his home into a residential area inside Yellowstone, following a series of intense earthquakes. “It was proceeding in an unusual way so we went to an incident command system and talked about ways to get park staff out.”
No evacuations were needed, but it was a wake up call. “All the heat that’s coming out is due to the fact that we have molten rock, partially molten rock, within a few miles of the surface.” The molten rock, created by the volcano, is the force behind Yellowstone’s series of hot water geysers.
There are 900 worldwide.
500 of them are here. “That’s all tied to the heart of Yellowstone, which is the underlying volcano.”
On this cold winter day, the heat from these geysers meeting the cold air sends stacks of steam into the air.
What you can’t see, but might feel, are the earthquakes which happen here almost daily.
In 2010, when Hank Heasler was asked to move into the park, there were more than 3,200 earthquakes.
The following year the number fell to 670.
In recent years, earthquake activity here has been ramping up again.
More than 1,800 in 2013.
More than 1,900 last year.
Some quakes are relatively small: magnitude 1’s.
One in March of last year was a 4.8. “The frequency of earthquakes doesn’t necessarily mean its a suicidal place to be or live.”
Heasler tells me, outside of California, Yellowstone is the most seismically active place in the nation. “Volcanism is in Yellowstone’s future. There is no doubt about it.”

The question many are asking: will it be a super eruption?
Earth Science professor Dr. Brennan Jordan at the University of South Dakota in Vermillion is one who wants to know. “This is what we call the Hartford Ash.”
The last time the Yellowstone volcano had a super eruption, 640,000 years ago, it covered eastern South Dakota in 12 inches of volcanic ash.
Thes white chalky substance in Dr. Jordan’s hand is ash from that eruption; found 65 feet below the ground in Hartford. “It would be devastating if it happened. And it’s due.”
Dr. Jordan tells me we’ve entered the time frame for another major Yellowstone eruption, although he believes it won’t erupt for another 100,000 years.
But the United States Geological Survey is taking the threat seriously now.
This map, produced by the USGS last year, shows the effected zone of a Yellowstone eruption and predicts eastern South Dakota would be covered in 5 inches of volcanic ash. Western South Dakota? 8 inches or more. “When the impact is as great as it could be then we do pay a certain amount of attention to that.”

If Yellowstone had a super eruption right now, Dr. Jordan says crops would be lost, making it impossible to feed cattle which would die. Grocery store prices would skyrocket as meat, grains and milk would be in short supply. Face masks would be mandatory as breathing in volcanic ash is essentially the same as breathing in small particles of glass. “This is a super volcano eruption. This is the type of thing Yellowstone is capable of.”

“One thing that Yellowstone has taught me is that everything changes so be careful in what you predict and forecast.” In addition to Hank Heasler living on site at Yellowstone, there are monitors and sensors all over the park: measuring ground movement, ground temperature, the temperature of the water coming from the geysers. All to stay ahead of what’s happening under Yellowstone.

Researchers like Hank who study both seismic and volcanic activity here at Yellowstone say they are fairly certain that there will be no type of volcanic eruption here in the foreseeable future. But then we asked Hank to define “foreseeable future”.

“Now what do we mean by foreseeable future? I would say, you know a couple of weeks, and that’s what I would say with certainty.”

The mystery here is what happens next.
Life here seems to move slow. But geologically, seismically and volcanically things are changing and in motion all the time.
And if you’re in the business of being certain about things like Hank Heasler is, it makes you job very challenging.

The people who actively watch this situation seemingly fall into two camps: those who think the Yellowstone volcano will never erupt again and those who think it will happen tomorrow.
The truth is no one knows for sure when it will happen again, but the experts we’ve spoken with and several others say it will happen.

They say whenever it happens, it will mean hard times for a long time.

This Is What Would Happen If The Yellowstone Supervolcano Erupted



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