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Thread: Nanotechnology, AI Artificial Intelligence, Molecular Manufacturing

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    Nanotechnology, AI Artificial Intelligence, Molecular Manufacturing

    this thread will be devoted to the arguments for and against: Nanotechnology, Artificial Intelligence and Molecular Manufacturing.

    this thread will include pertinent information relating to discoveries including but not exclusively relating to artificial life, that could effect how the above sciences will be applied.

    A key feat is the difference between resistance and resilience.

    In the book 'Our Molecular Future' new building designs for homes on coastal areas allow these houses to withstand tsunamis by constructing flow through ground floors.

    quote:
    "This is the difference between Resistance and Resilience. One method tries to stand up against the threat, while the other opens the door to let it pass through unhindered, thereby saving the larger infrastructure."

    source: Our Molecular Future


    This then is the general idea in which to explore these new and compelling, sometimes horrifying worlds of nanotechnology, artificial intelligence and molecular manufacturing
    Last edited by day; March 10th, 2010 at 03:31 PM.

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    Re: Nanotechnology, AI Artificial Intelligence, Molecular Manufacturing

    Nature's Nasty Nanomachines: How Viruses Work, and How We Can Stop Them. Carolyn Bertozzi, director of Berkeley Lab's Molecular Foundry, discusses this topic at a Feb. 21, 2009 Nano*High talk.


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    Re: Nanotechnology, AI Artificial Intelligence, Molecular Manufacturing

    Michael Rossman, professor of biological sciences at Purdue University, describes his research on how viruses work. His interest is in the mechanics of viruses--the individual components of viruses and how they work together. How do molecular motors work and how is the mechanical energy of the fuel, ADP, transformed into motion.

    For the full story please visit figbranch.com... www.figbranch.com Science News and Community web site.

    Credit: Purdue University/The Catholic University of America/Seyet LLC






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    Re: Nanotechnology, AI Artificial Intelligence, Molecular Manufacturing

    There are many methods of corrupting human DNA, starting with EMF, vaccinations and ending with GM foods. Viruses are artificial nanotechnology (which does not necessarily mean MAN-MADE) created especially for this purpose.

    According to recent studies 32% of human genome consists of the information encoded by virus-like elements and transposons.
    Viruses are non-living microscopic particles that attack healthy cells within living things. They do not have the characteristics of living things and incapable to metabolize. Viruses are not alive, so they do not have a need for food like living organisms. Viruses do not have an organized cell structure. They are so light that they can float in the air or water, be passed on to other organisms if touched, and fit anywhere. Viruses invade the cells of both plants and animals. They reproduce inside healthy cells causing diseases that are hard to treat. Viruses can not reproduce by themselves like bacteria or cells. They must attach themselves to the cell membrane of animals, or cell wall of plants and inject a part of their DNA into the cells of the host organism.. They do this by using a hollow tube structure to puncture the cell wall/membrane and pass its DNA into the cell. New virus cells are incubated inside the invaded cell. Once the virus DNA reproduces itself inside the cell, it uses the natural process of osmosis to leave the cell. These new virus cells attach to other healthy cells and infect them too.

    There are no known medicines against viruses. Antibiotics (Anti = Against, Bio = Life) used to treat infections caused by microorganisms are inefficient against viruses due to the fact that viruses are not alive.


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    Re: Nanotechnology, AI Artificial Intelligence, Molecular Manufacturing

    a clip from Resident Evil

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    Re: Nanotechnology, AI Artificial Intelligence, Molecular Manufacturing

    Micro and nanotechnologies are revolutionising medicine

    More information: EUROPA - Audiovisual Service - Audiovisual Portal...
    Micro and nanotechnologies are revolutionising medicine
    'Almost invisible' tools are being developed by European researchers to discover diseases earlier and to treat patients better. The miniaturisation of instruments to micro and nano dimensions promises to make our future lives safer and cleaner. A team of European researchers from the Fraunhofer Institute for Biomedical Technologies Institute near Saarbruecken is using nanotechnology to improve diagnostic capabilities. In the "Adonis"-project, nano-sized gold particles are used to detect prostate cancer cells at an early stage.


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    Re: Nanotechnology, AI Artificial Intelligence, Molecular Manufacturing

    this is one of the first papers written for the possible future uses of nanotechnology

    Respirocytes
    A Mechanical Artificial Red Cell:
    Exploratory Design in Medical Nanotechnology
    by Robert A. Freitas Jr.
    Research Fellow, Institute for Molecular Manufacturing (IMM)
    Palo Alto, California USA

    © Copyright 1996-1999, Robert A. Freitas Jr.
    All rights reserved.

    click on link to read article
    here: Respirocytes: A Mechanical Artificial Red Cell page 1

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    Re: Nanotechnology, AI Artificial Intelligence, Molecular Manufacturing

    This transcript of the classic talk that Richard Feynman gave on December 29th 1959 at the annual meeting of the American Physical Society at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) was first published in the February 1960 issue of Caltech's Engineering and Science, which owns the copyright. It has been made available on the web at Feynman's Talk with their kind permission.

    Information on the Feynman Prizes: FI sponsored prizes & awards

    Links to pages on Feynman: Feynman on the WWW

    For an account of the talk and how people reacted to it, see chapter 4 of Nano! by Ed Regis, Little/Brown 1995. An excellent technical introduction to nanotechnology is Nanosystems: molecular machinery, manufacturing, and computation by K. Eric Drexler, Wiley 1992.

    Feynman's talk can be read here: Feynman's Talk
    Last edited by day; March 10th, 2010 at 05:31 PM.

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    Re: Nanotechnology, AI Artificial Intelligence, Molecular Manufacturing

    It's a Small, Small World
    "Nanotechnology" promises endless abundance courtesy of molecule-manipulating robots. Is that nuts? And do we want it?

    Ed Regis from the December 1995 issue

    On June 26, 1992, at exactly 9:30 in the morning, K. Eric Drexler arrives unaccompanied at room 53 of the Russell Senate Office Building. Drexler's got a briefcase in one arm and a white cardboard box in the other. In the box are 50 copies of his prepared statement, a nine-page document headed, "Testimony of Dr. K. Eric Drexler on Molecular Nanotechnology before the Senate Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation, Subcommittee on Science, Technology and Space." Drexler has been called to Washington, where he's come at his own expense, from San Francisco, to tell the country's leaders about his fabulous intellectual creation, his trailblazing new idea, one that, if successfully developed, would stand civilization on its head.

    ........This was called "nanotechnology." The robots were called "assemblers." Drexler was called "crazy." Or at least that was how some people regarded him the first time they heard about this radical new scheme of his.
    full article here: It's a Small, Small World - Reason Magazine

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