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iPhone, Smart cards, meters, hologram, 666
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PostPosted: Sat Aug 04, 2012 6:46 am    Post subject: iPhone, Smart cards, meters, hologram, 666  Reply with quote


Smart meters, smart phones, smart cards
The 666 Beast System is set for - 2013

August 2012  taken from Celeste Bishop post
Smart Meters are EVIL, not smart!
Smart meters, smart phones, smart cards - The 666 Beast System is set for - 2013
I heard a report on GCN radio that one woman chased a man off her property with a gun.  He was there to put a smart meter on her home.  Hahhaahaa!  Great story!

My fight against the smart meter
You dont want one of those dangerous things on your house  

By Devvy Kidd  August 15, 2011
On April 18, 2011, I received a letter from Reliant Energy there was a repeat problem with the meter reader having access to my property.
My husband said, no we will not have one of those dangerous things attached to our house. The ONCOR installer informed John that if we didn't agree to have it installed, ONCOR would shut off our power with no notice.

You might ask what is my objection to a 'smart meter' - Health concerns or privacy?  Both, actually.
"Those wireless meters on every home and building will emit huge pulses of microwave radio frequency radiation as often as every few seconds
throughout the day and night, seven days a week. Our FCC exposure standards only cover short-term thermal (heating) effects;
they do not cover long-term accumulative exposure, nor do they cover biological impacts."

"The World Health Organization has recently classified the type of radiation emitted from smart meters (non-ionizing radiation) as a Class 2B carcinogen, on par with lead."

"All transmitters inside your home or office will communicate with a Smart Meter attached to the outside of each building.
That meter, in turn, will transmit at an even higher frequency to a central hub installed in local neighborhoods."

"In what are called “mesh networks,” signals can also be bounced from house-meter to house-meter before reaching the final hub.
So exposures will not just be from your own meter, but accumulating from possibly 100-to-500 of your neighbors’ as well."

"The scientific evidence for biological impacts from microwave radiation, known for decades (remember the Moscow embassy)
continues to grow with impacts such as DNA damage, increased risk of cancers and tumors, cellular stress, decreased melatonin,
decreased sperm, cognitive difficulties and brain-wave alteration, heart rhythm disturbances, red blood cell clumping, and impacts on wildlife including to bees."

"Wireless radio-frequency radiation from smart meters can cause medical devices to stop working.
Medical implants such as pacemakers and deep-brain stimulators used to control the shaking of Parkinson’s disease can be turned off
by the radio frequency interference (RFI) caused by the signal. These signals are reported in published studies to
interfere with critical care equipment, ventilators, pain pumps, wireless insulin pumps and other medical devices."

"Reports from those who have had meters installed include heart palpitations, dizziness, inability to fall asleep, memory problems and cognitive disturbances,
flu-like symptoms, worsening of existing health problems, abrupt depression, agitation, headaches, hearing problems."

"Radio frequency interference causing malfunctioning of medical equipment such as pacemakers and wireless insulin pumps"
"Radio-frequency spikes, causing appliances to break"
"Health effects like migraines, nausea, vomiting, muscle spasms, heart palpitations and sleeplessness caused by intense bursts of radiation."
Read more here

January 24, 2012 UPDATE By Devvy

Smart Meters are Not Smart

No credit cards 2015
Smart credit cards are taking over

UN Agenda 21 * Euthanasia * 666

                  Posted   <*))))><   by  

HARBINGER  WARNINGS - Isaiah 9 prophecy

ZionsCRY NEWS with prophetic analysis


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PostPosted: Sat Aug 04, 2012 7:06 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

DHS Enlists Citizen Spies Via New Smartphone App
Sept  2012
Encourages Americans to take photographs of “suspicious” persons & vehicles.
Homeland Security officials in Delaware are hoping to enlist citizens as spies for the state by encouraging them to use a new app which allows smartphone users to attach pictures of “suspicious” vehicles or persons and send them directly to the federal government.

“The Delaware Information and Analysis Center (DIAC) now offers a mobile app to report suspicious activities in real-time by attaching a photo, sending location information, or entering details about suspicious vehicles or persons. In addition, users can choose to make their report anonymously or can include contact information for follow-up by law enforcement,” reports DailyFinance.com.

The new “Anti-Terrorism Mobile FORCE 1-2 App” is available for both iPhone and Android users and is being touted as a method of leveraging tips provided by citizens to “help protect the State”.
The information received is channeled through the state Fusion Center (DIAC) and then shared amongst federal, state and local law enforcement.

Google Developing Smart Card
November 04, 2012
The idea behind mobile payments currently holds more appeal than the reality does. Can Google change that?
Retailer support for mobile payments is hard to find outside major metropolitan areas, and even then, the gaggle of tap-to-pay options means your favorite NFC-friendly store may not accept your preferred mobile wallet technology. If a new leak proves true, Google may have worked its way around the hurdle, albeit in an NFC-free manner.

The company is reportedly working on a physical Google Wallet card that functions as an all-in-one card, letting you pay with whatever credit cards are tied to your Google Wallet account.

The solution would be inelegant, but according to the tipster who sent Android Police screenshots of the leaked app, the solution will work wherever those credit cards are accepted, regardless of whether or not the retailer supports Google Wallet’s tap-to-pay technology. Since Google’s mobile payment service now supports all major credit cards, you could theoretically leave the rest of your plastic at home and travel encumbered only by your Google Wallet card and your smartphone.

Google starts watching what you do off the Internet too
12/20/12  The most powerful company on the Internet just got a whole lot creepier: a new service from Google merges offline consumer info with online intelligence, allowing advertisers to target users based on what they do at the keyboard and at the mall.

Without much fanfare, Google announced news this week of a new advertising project, Conversions API, that will let businesses build all-encompassing user profiles based off of not just what users search for on the Web, but what they purchase outside of the home.
In a blog post this week on Google’s DoubleClick Search site, the Silicon Valley giant says that targeting consumers based off online information only allows advertisers to learn so much. “Conversions,” tech-speak for the digital metric made by every action a user makes online, are incomplete until coupled with real life data, Google says.

“We understand that online advertising also fuels offline conversions,” the blog post reads. Thus, Google says, “To capture these lost conversions and bring offline into your online world, we’re announcing the open beta of our Conversions API for uploading offline conversion automatically.”

The blog goes on to explain that in-store transactions, call-tracking and other online activities can be inputted into Google to be combined with other information “to optimize your campaigns based on even more of your business data.”

Google is all but certain to ensure that all user data collected off- and online will be cloaked through safeguards that will allow for complete and total anonymity for customers. When on-the-Web interactions start mirroring real life activity, though, even a certain degree of privacy doesn’t make Conversions API any less creepy. As Jim Edwards writes for Business Insider, “If you bought a T shirt at The Gap in the mall with your credit card, you could start seeing a lot more Gap ads online later, suggesting jeans that go with that shirt.”

Of course, there is always the possibility that all of this information can be unencrypted and, in some cases, obtained by third-parties that you might not want prying into your personal business. Edwards notes in his report that Google does not explicitly note that intelligence used in Conversions API will be anonymized, but the blowback from not doing as much would sure be enough to start a colossal uproar. Meanwhile, however, all of the information being collected by Google — estimated to be on millions of servers around the globe — is being handed over to more than just advertising companies. Last month Google reported that the US government requested personal information from roughly 8,000 individual users during just the first few months of 2012.

“This is the sixth time we’ve released this data, and one trend has become clear: Government surveillance is on the rise,” Google admitted with their report.

Give your smartphone X Ray vision
Dec 2012
A new low-cost, imager chip could give your average smartphone the ability to see through walls and objects Superman style.
The chip would not only allow you to see through a wall, but to see what is hidden inside an object and create images of what is inside. Suspicious package left on a bus? You could pull out your smartphone, scan it over the package and reveal whether it is hiding a bomb.

The scanner can detect guns, explosives and razor blades hidden within a range of materials. It can even determine the fat content of chicken tissue -- making you wonder if you could use your smartphone to scan your date, and not just your meal.

This month’s IEEE Journal of Solid-State Circuits details California Institute of Technology electrical engineers Ali Hajimiri and Kaushik Sengupta, who have developed this tiny technology.

Radar smaller than a stamp, tiny as a tack
The smallest complete radar system in the world -- measuring less than half an inch on each side -- was squeezed into a low-cost computer chip recently.
The Success project, nine academic and industrial partners across Europe, spent three years working on the chip package, with $3.9 million in funding from the European Commission.

And in this case, smaller is better.
"In this area, size matters a lot," said Christoph Scheytt from IHP Microelectronics, one of several companies collaborating on the shrinkage. They achieved the feat by tuning the radar to operate at frequencies beyond 100 GHz.
"The main motivation for using high frequencies rather than lower ones is that the antennas can be smaller."

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PostPosted: Thu Jan 23, 2014 7:39 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Rev 13:15  And he had power to give life unto the image of the beast, that the image of the beast should both speak, and cause that as many as would not worship the image of the beast should be killed.
Rev 13:16  And he causeth all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and bond, to receive a mark in their right hand, or in their foreheads:
Rev 13:17  And that no man might buy or sell, save he that had the mark, or the name of the beast, or the number of his name.
Rev 13:18  Here is wisdom. Let him that hath understanding count the number of the beast: for it is the number of a man; and his number is Six hundred threescore and six.

Rev 16:2  And the first went, and poured out his vial upon the earth; and there fell a noisome and grievous sore upon the men which had the mark of the beast, and upon them which worshipped his image.
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PostPosted: Thu Feb 05, 2015 11:55 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Smart homes are vulnerable
August 2, 2013 - Hacking into a $6,000 Japanese "smart" toilet and taking control of the bidet is a neat trick or a mean prank, but it's not the type of security issue most people will ever have to worry about.
But what about a hackable front-door lock, motion detector or security camera?

The bluetooth-controlled Satis smart toilet was just one of the many connected devices that security researchers hacked at the Black Hat and Def Con computer security conferences in Las Vegas this week. They also opened front door locks, hijacked power outlets, took over the hubs that coordinate all the home-automation devices, and did some very creepy things with a toy bunny.

Manufacturers are rushing to connect everyday objects around the house to the Internet so people can do things like control them with smartphones. It's already possible to remotely turn lights off and on or put them on a timer. Motion detectors can be connected to alarms, windows can text you when they're opened, thermometers will know when you're home or away and adjust the temperature accordingly. You can see a live stream of security cameras in your house from halfway around the world using mobile apps.
There's even an oven that can be controlled with an Android app.

These devices are commercially available now and they're making the smart home of the future a reality, but researchers warn that security for these devices isn't being taken seriously enough by manufacturers or the people buying them.

The Jetstons never had to worry about an attack that turned Rosie the maid into a remote surveillance device, but we should.

In 2012, 1.5 million home automation products were shipped in the U.S. That number is predicted to soar to 8 million by 2017. One of the most popular wireless standards for these home automation devices is Z-Wave, and an estimated 5 million Z-Wave devices will be shipped this year in the United States.

Security researchers say that connecting anything to a network opens it up for attacks, and they're eagerly testing smart devices to find flaws and inform manufacturers.

Software engineer Jennifer Savage bought a cute bunny toy called Karotz for her daughter. The plastic bunny can be controlled from a smartphone app and is outfitted with a video camera, microphone, RFID chip a speakers. After testing the security of the toy, Savage was able to take control of the it from a computer and remotely watch live video, turning it into an unwitting surveillance camera.

The most obvious threat seems to be home security devices. A smart door lock is designed be opened with a PIN code or an app. Using a smartphone, you can change the code from anywhere -- great for people with heavy Airbnb traffic.

At a Black Hat session, Daniel Crowley demonstrated how a third party can hack into a front-door lock and open it from a computer. He then asked for a random four-digit number from the audience and successfully changed the lock's code. Crowley says that smart-lock technology is still way too immature to trust.
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PostPosted: Tue Mar 10, 2015 6:41 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

New Targets for Hackers: Your Car and Your House
August 11, 2013  Attendees at this year's Black Hat security conference in Las Vegas. One presenter demonstrated how to completely take over an Android smartphone by injecting code through the game “Angry Birds.”
Imagine driving on the freeway at 60 miles per hour and your car suddenly screeches to a halt, causing a pileup that injures dozens of people.

Explain it to Me Again, Computer
March  2013
 What if technology makes scientific discoveries that we can’t understand?
When scientists think about truth, they often think about it in the context of their own work: the ability of scientific ideas to explain our world. These explanations can take many forms. On the simple end, we have basic empirical laws (such as how metals change their conductivity with temperature), in which we fit the world to some sort of experimentally derived curve. On the more complicated and more explanatory end of the scale, we have grand theories for our surroundings. From evolution by natural selection to quantum mechanics and Newton’s law of gravitation, these types of theories can unify a variety of phenomena that we see in the world, describe the mechanisms of the universe beyond what we can see with our own eyes, and yield incredible predictions about how the world should work.

The details of how exactly these theories describe our world—and what constitutes a proper theory—are more properly left to philosophers of science. But adhering to philosophical realism, as many scientists do, implies that we think these theories actually describe our universe and can help us improve our surroundings or create impressive new technologies.

That being said, scientists always understand that our view of the world is in draft form. What we think the world looks like is constantly subject to refinement and even sometimes a complete overhaul. This leads us to what is known by the delightful, if somewhat unwieldy, phrase of pessimistic meta-induction. It’s true that we think we understand the world really well right now, but so has every previous generation, and they also got it wrong. This is why scientists love Karl Popper, who says we can never prove a theory correct, only attempt to overturn it via falsification. So we must never be too optimistic that we are completely correct this time. In other words, we think our theories are true but still subject to potential overhaul. Which sounds a bit odd.
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PostPosted: Tue Mar 10, 2015 6:46 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Google Nest Plans A Home Invasion
January 2014  
 After learning how Google is pairing off with the military and even the NSA, one might be tempted to turn off one’s computer and phone. But what about your thermostat? Google has just acquired Nest for $3.2 billion. Nest had built a thermostat “that adjusts to your living patterns.” It also developed a fire alarm that links to the thermostat. Basically, observers think getting the Nest technology allows Google to learn what we are doing when we are not on the internet.

We need to examine why Google gaining a foothold into our houses with home automation devices feels creepier than, say, Xfinity providing us with home security.
Dan Hanon writes for Wired: It’s not just an acquisition — it’s an annexation. The kind that involves planting a flag. Because now we’re talking physical territory, which is the case as the internet inexorably and increasingly reaches into the real world. Simply put: People invited Nest into their houses. Not Google.

Google essentially bought its way into your house — literally so if you’re a Nest user. An annexation indeed: You didn’t have a choice. You woke up and the new ruler was in town. There was no resistance. There are no good alternatives to Nest (yet). In fact, gaining users this way is the M&A equivalent of the military shock and awe tactic — rapidly dominating through billions of dollars instead of firepower; imposing will upon user communities without consent.

The smart life is NOT so smart
January 2014  
 How connected cars, clothes and homes could fry your brain
Welcome to the "smart life." Brain cells, beware.
It's an entirely wired existence where your Pebble smart watch is connected to your smartphone, which communicates with Google Glass, which can send commands to your Internet-enabled refrigerator and robotic vacuum — all from the comfort of your iOS-equipped car. Sound like a bit much?

Smart homes, connected houses filled with light bulbs, security systems, appliances and TVs that talk to each other and their owner, either through a smartphone or directly through voice and gesture commands.

The car of the future will also probably be connected. Google announced partnerships with Audi, GM, Honda and Hyundai to bring Android information and entertainment systems to dashboards starting this year. Apple announced a similar deal with BMW and Mercedes-Benz in June. By 2020, 60 to 70 percent of cars sold in the United States could be equipped with Android, iOS or some other operating system.

Revelation 16:2  
And the first went, and poured out his vial upon the earth; and there fell a noisome and grievous sore upon the men which had the mark of the beast, and upon them which worshipped his image.
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PostPosted: Tue Mar 10, 2015 6:48 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Ostendo Technologies Chip Maker To Make 3D Holographic Smart Devices A Reality
June 6, 2014
"The new market in smart devices is not centered around features, it is about the display. Over the past few years, nearly all makers of smart devices – phones, tablets, pads, wearables – can now all offer basically the same types of apps which do the same types of things. But a virtually (pun intended) untapped market is how that information is displayed. Until now.

The Wall Street Journal this week reports that startup Ostendo Technologies in Carslbad, California, has been working on a hologram projector chipset that is no larger than a Tic Tac. The amazing thing about this display is that it requires no bulky special glasses or headsets. The virtual reality that it projects is clearly seen with the naked eye, and it is coming to your smart device sooner rather than later.

Interestingly, much of the money coming from investors has come from the US government’s super-secret DARPA group - Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency – so that gives you an indication that it will be used in the spy world. The Wall Street Journal reported this projection:

An associate professor at MIT, who is working on 3-D displays for MIT’s Media Lab, Ostendo’s advantage and the key to its 3-D capability is its resolution. The Retina display on Apple Inc.’s iPhone, for example, has about 300 dots per inch, Ostendo’s chips are at about 5,000 dots per inch.

Ostendo, which says it has several opportunities with major handset manufacturers, expects the first 2-D projector unit to be in the hands of consumers before the summer of 2015. With a lens attached, it will be less than 0.5 cubic centimeters, roughly the size of the camera in the iPhone. It also expects to begin manufacturing the second version of the chip, with 3-D capability, in the second half of 2015."

* BornAgain2 posted

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PostPosted: Tue Mar 24, 2015 5:37 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Government Funded Phone App Tracks “Vaccine Refusers”
October, 2013
  A new phone application called Vaccine Refused developed by the University of Iowa tracks – just as the name implies – vaccine refusals.
The application is intended to be used by health professionals to report the location of the refusal, the vaccine refused, and patient demographics.
The output of the data, which is supposedly anonymous and stored securely at the University of Iowa, provides a heat map of the refusals.
I’m going to show you how the government will likely use this information – and it isn’t pretty. Let me tell you more.

iPad Baby Seat: Bad Parenting or Sign of the Times?
Dec. 2013
 A child too young to speak in complete sentences operates iPhone.
An infant seat comes with a iPad holder.  Babies should be entertained by looking around and by their family or caretaker, not a screen!

Google robots, iPhone trackers
Dec. 27, 2013
When Google bought Boston Dynamics a few weeks ago, the public got a look the amazing robot maker’s Atlas model, the terminators are coming, a humanity-hating killer robot supercomputer known as Skynet.  Apple’s iBeacons let retailers know who you are and track you around their stores and they're  creepy.

Another robot firm called Knightscope built a little security droid dubbed K5.  2013 Siri got a male voice and new abilities to control more of our smartphone lives. AT&T (T) introduced a smartphone-run security system called Digital Life that gives the phone control over door locks, lights, even the plumbing.
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PostPosted: Tue Mar 24, 2015 5:40 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Scientists Made a Bionic Pancreas That Runs Off an iPhone
June, 2014  THINK TWICE!
This new device can be used for Type 1 diabetes.
Scientists at Massachusetts General Hospital and Boston University have made major progress on a bionic pancreas for those living with diabetes.  A device monitors blood sugar and automatically giving insulin (or sugar-boosting drugs) as it became needed.

The bionic pancreas has 3 parts: a pump for insulin, another for sugar-raising glucagon, and an iPhone wired to each as a constant glucose monitor. There are 3 small needles which connect the device to the body. These will go into the stomach, allowing the patient to wear the pancreas in a small pouch or put it into their pants pocket. A smartphone wired to your belly.

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