Motorola’s has developed an “edible password pill” which once digested, is activated by the acid in your stomach emitting an 18 bit signal which is strong enough to communicate and unlock all your devices and is also FDA approved.
When Chuck Yeager broke the sound barrier, he did so using technology provided by the British to America as part of an agreed exchange of technology. After receiving the research, America subsequently reneged on the agreement and no data was forthcoming in return.
When the first iPod prototype was shown to Steve Jobs, he dropped it in an aquarium and used the air bubbles to prove there was empty space and it could be made smaller.
75% of Japanese homes have a hi-tech toilet and the latest models eliminate the need for TP, keep you warm, check your blood pressure, play running-water sounds to increase privacy and open and close automatically so you don’t have to touch anything.
Engineers have already managed to design a machine that can make a better version of itself. In a simple test, they couldn’t even understand how the final iteration worked.
Stingrays, or fake cell towers are used by law enforcement to trick cell phones into giving GPS and identifying info. When used to track a suspect, it also gathers information of all cellphones nearby.
There’s a way to highly exaggerate microscopic vibrations on surfaces from any video, allowing you to see things like blood pulses in the face, sound affects on glass and even recreate the sounds that caused the vibrations.
Philip K. Dick, the author of the science fiction novel “Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?”, published in 1968, said “There will come a time when it isn’t ‘They’re spying on me through my phone’ anymore. Eventually, it will be ‘My phone is spying on me’.” His novel was adapted into the 1982 film “Blade Runner”.
The first computer mouse was invented and developed by Dougles Englebart during the 60′ and was patented on November 17, 1970. It was made of wood. Doug Englebart’s work, specifically a video from 1968 called “The Mother of all Demos” showcases video conferencing, networked computing, word processing, hypertext, remote screen sharing and collaborative document editing.
The Museum of Endangered Sounds exists to allow streaming of once popular technological sounds. ie. the dial-up tone, ICQ chat tone, Windows 95 startup.