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Real Life Cyborg Hacks That People Have Implanted In Them Right Now

Aside from the nation being warned by credible intelligence sources that the new wave of terrorism will involve surgically implanted explosive devices (SIEDs) within human beings, there are other positive uses for our now cyborg bodies. (A cyborg is defined as a “being” that contains biological and mechanical – robotic or other artificial – parts.)
Several examples of positive cyborg enhancements are:

Multi-Purpose Hand Implant Chips

We’ve all lost (misplaced) keys, credit cards, driver’s licenses… But just suppose you could store your valuable items in one hand?  Literally, “in” your hand.  Seattle company, Dangerous Things, touts a small multi-purpose RFID implant that can replace all of your must have items.

From The Modern Rogue:  “The RFID chips that you implant in your hand or wrist, are a sort of multipurpose identification/unlocking/communication tool. Need to open your door? It can function as a key card — the inventor of the device, biohacking pioneer Amal Graafstra, uses his implant to unlock the door to his house. Passport control? The implant can contain the same information biometric passports do (though good luck getting through airport security without a real passport until these things become the norm). It could store your personal data, health stats, and even financial information.”

 

 PetaPixel.com

The Eyeball Camera

Filmmaker Rob Spence happened to have a  nonfunctional blind eye in his socket, so he had it removed, replacing it with a specially built camera.  While the recording capability may raise privacy concerns (ala the fiasco that was Google’s Glass recorder eyewear that provoked such a negative response that the item was deep-sixed- well, for now), the positive usage is obvious – those who couldn’t “see” now can via record and playback or, I imagine as the technology continues to evolve, view in real time.

 

 The Verge

Finger Magnets

We haven’t quite figured out beyond the “cool” factor how tiny magnets surgically implanted into one’s fingertips will revolutionize mankind yet but they certainly make picking up metal stuff a lot of fun!  Theoretically, though, these magnets can aid with helping those who’ve lost sensory abilities in their hands to use eating utensils, operate machinery and just about any other function that requires interaction with metal in our lives. (Presumably there are control functions that turn on and off the magnetivity.)

The research for this article was fun and occasionally, we all need to lighten up, so we hope you have enjoyed this brief interlude from our generally serious topics!

BNI Operatives: Situationally aware.

As always, stay safe.

 

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