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Are you a Targeted Individual?  Do you have strange vibrations, painful sensations and pressure in and on your body?  There are general sensations which make you feel vibrations or heat, an implant provides a tool to torture you repeatedly or continuously in the same place.


This misused technology uses implants to guide energy (inductive coupling) to your body to produce psychological effects and physiological pain. This page will provide links to articles you can print and show to the uninformed and nonbelievers to prove that these technologies exist, you know about them and that they are being used illegally on you against your will to degrade your health and rob you of your life, liberty and pursuit of happiness. Happiness requires control of your own mind and body and freedom to choose who to socialize with or to be left alone to develop your own thoughts. If someone takes control of your ability to think for yourself, you are no longer free to pursue anything. Technology can deprive you of the life God gave you and it can take all your rights away. This is being done to Targeted Individuals and has been taking the lives of humans in the name of research for decades in human experiments. 


Beaming radio and microwave frequencies at someone to injure or cause them pain is a criminal assault. Assault deprives you of your Constitutional right to refuse this technology. The US Constitution assures your freedom from human experimentation, however, recent Executive Orders are allowing this assaault.


The Patriot Act was hastily signed to institute an illegal War on Terror using so-called non-lethal weapons using directed energy and implants for tracking and punishment. The US Government and other countries are using the technology to torture people using a 24 hour regimen of sleep deprivation, repeated covert implantation, vibration of the whole body and body parts, radiation burning and maiming, inducement of diseases such as diabetes and joint degradation, body modification (reducing bones in size and reducing cartilage from ears and face) and other cruel and unusual acts which take away the freedom God gave us and the life the Constitution assures us.


The first article I have chosen is a brilliant overview of implants, both chronic (permanent) and acute (temporary). Implants are a medical procedure and when they are done covertly, they constitute vandalism of personal property and institution of slavery over a human being. You no longer own you body and its functions. Someone else has control over your body, therefore, you are their slave.


You may make a personal decision based on what you know about who is doing this to you.  However, this plan is outlined in the Patriot Act. The US Goverment contracts with companies who hire people who oversee your individual torture, keep a detailed record of when implants were done, what was done to torture you each day and a personal overall plan for your individual torture.  How do we know this?  Different people talk about how they are tortured, some are the same, some are different but fit the implant/torture criteria, some being age dependent.  Different types of implants are in different people.  Someone chooses which implants will be used to torture each individual. Who are these people and where do they go to work every day.  How long are their shifts?  How much are they paid?  Do they have a retirement plan?  How long will you be tortured.  All indications are that once you are in the torture program, it is for life.


Where are the radio/microwave/ultrasound frequencies coming from, your neighbor's homes, city/utility infrastructure, cell towers, satellites, or all of them, using installations as relays of energy beams. Hopefully by learning about what kind of implants you have, you can find out what they need in the way of power or stimulation from outside sources and connect your implants with the source of energy being used to torture you and the people doing it. There is much work to be done on this subject.


If you work at a job torturing people and decide to become a whistleblower, please step forward and help humanity before they do this to you too.  It is inevitable that everyone will become sick, handicapped or elderly.  These are the people they are attacking first to cleanse humanity like Hitler did. He emptied the hospitals and used nurses and doctors to do it.  That didn't last and neither will this regime against life and liberty.  Good will prevail.

Implant Technology

Wireless Sensor Networks

"The range of wearable and implantable biomedical devices will increase significantly in the next years, thanks to the improvements in micro-electro-mechanical systems (MEMS) technology, wireless communications, and digital electronics, achieved in recent years [5]. These advances have allowed the development of low-cost, low power, multi-functional sensor nodes that are small in size and can communicate over short distances, and tiny sensor nodes, which consist of sensing, data processing, and communicating components, and to take advantage of the idea of sensor networks based on collaborative effort of a large number of nodes."

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Website Inductive Coupline Construction.
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A MEMS-based fully-integrated wireless neurostimulator


We report design, fabrication and in-vivo animal testing of a MEMS-based wireless battery-free compact (3.1 × 1.5 × 0.3 mm) neurostimulator for the treatment of chronic pain. The neurostimulator consists of a spiral coil for inductive power coupling, Schottky diodes for rectification, an ASIC neurostimulator circuit chip, and biphasic platinum-iridium (PtIr) stimulation electrodes. The device is fully integrated and completely embedded in biocompatible SU-8 packaging. The wireless neurostimulator was implanted subcutaneously in a rat hind limb and stable and robust cortical responses during extended periods of wireless stimulation with as low as 21 dBm (125 mW) RF power at 394 MHz were recorded.

MEMS-based Pressure Systems

Integrated Sensing Systems, Inc. (ISSYS), an Ypsilanti,

MI company, has announced that “the U.S. Patent Office

has granted a patent titled “System for monitoring conduit

obstruction” (U.S. Patent No. 7,211,048), which covers the design and manufacturing of a wireless implantable sensing system for non-invasive monitoring of pressure and/or pressure gradients in a cardiac conduit.”
This is certainly not the first batteryless MEMS pressure monitoring device that we’ve seen around here. The EndoSure™ Wireless AAA Pressure Measurement System from CardioMEMS, Inc. has been 510(k)’ed by the FDA two years ago. What’s different about this system is its super-miniature size, designed to fit inside the diagnostic catheter for delivery into atrium, or into palliative shunts and conduits in pediatric heart patients, or into hydrocephalus shunts.
Company explains its technology:

Certain heart defects require implantation of a cardiac blood flow conduit in order to bypass valve aplasia or severe stenosis. One of the main issues with implanted cardiac conduits is that over time calcification or stenosis will occur and, in nearly all cases, occlusion will occur eventually. ISSYS’ novel implantable wireless sensing system allows physicians a means for accurate and non-invasive monitoring of conduit condition on a continuous basis. Using the data provided by ISSYS’ sensors, physicians can continuously monitor both pressure and blood flow rate within the conduit, in order to determine whether and when conduit revision is required. Furthermore, remote monitoring of conduit condition would simultaneously reduce the number of hospital and clinic visits while increasing the overall timeliness of treatment…
The pressure monitoring system consists of two major parts: an implantable, batteryless, telemetric sensor and a companion hand-held reader. The miniature implantable micro-device, suitable for implantation directly (via a custom catheter for minimally invasive, outpatient procedure), contains a MEMS pressure sensor along with custom electronics and an antenna for both wireless communication and tele-powering.
Using magnetic telemetry, the reader transmits power to the sensor and the sensed pressure is in turn transmitted back to the reader. Small size, optimized shape, and careful choice of materials ensure implant biocompatibility and non-thrombogenicity. Furthermore, the implant is delivered with a specially designed catheter as a low-cost outpatient procedure. Data collected by the sensor will be used by physicians to tailor treatment of the selected disease.

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MEMS: Laying The Foundation For Exciting Applications

RF, biomedical, and geophysical/environment fields will be key beneficiaries.


Although microelectromechanical system (MEMS) devices started out as sensors—mostly for automotive at first, and later for medical applications—the technology has now mushroomed into commercialization in a number of other arenas. In fact, MEMS technology is proving to be a key enabler for many implementations hitherto not possible or practical with conventional electronic devices. Furthermore, it promises to become even more prevalent in at least three "killer" applications: RF, biomedical, and geophysical/environmental fields.



This is a great place to add a tagline.

What is MEMS Technology?

Micro-Electro-Mechanical Systems, or MEMS, is a technology that in its most general form can be defined as miniaturized mechanical and electro-mechanical elements (i.e., devices and structures) that are made using the techniques of microfabrication.


The critical physical dimensions of MEMS devices can vary from well below one micron on the lower end of the dimensional spectrum, all the way to several millimeters. Likewise, the types of MEMS devices can vary from relatively simple structures having no moving elements, to extremely complex electromechanical systems with multiple moving elements under the control of integrated microelectronics.


The one main criterion of MEMS is that there are at least some elements having some sort of mechanical functionality whether or not these elements can move.


The term used to define MEMS varies in different parts of the world. In the United States they are predominantly called MEMS, while in some other parts of the world they are called “Microsystems Technology” or “micromachined devices”.


While the functional elements of MEMS are miniaturized structures, sensors, actuators, and microelectronics, the most notable (and perhaps most interesting) elements are the microsensors and microactuators.


Microsensors and microactuators are appropriately categorized as “transducers”, which are defined as devices that convert energy from one form to another. In the case of microsensors, the device typically converts a measured mechanical signal into an electrical signal.

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Neural Dust Motes

Tell customers more about you. Add a few words and a stunning pic to grab their attention and get them to click.

This space is ideal for writing a detailed description of your business and the types of services that you provide. Talk about your team and your areas of expertise. 

I'm a paragraph. Click here to add your own text and edit me. It's easy.

Modulation of ultrasound to produce multifrequency radiation force

Matthew W. Urban,b) Mostafa Fatemi, and James F. Greenleaf


Dynamic radiation force has been used in several types of applications, and is performed by modulating ultrasound with different methods. By modulating ultrasound, energy can be transmitted to tissue, in this case a dynamic force to elicit a low frequency cyclic displacement to inspect the material properties of the tissue. In this paper, different types of modulation are explored including:


  • amplitude modulation (AM),

  • double sideband suppressed carrier amplitude modulation AM,

  • linear frequency modulation, and

  • frequency-shift keying.


Generalized theory is presented for computing the radiation force through the short-term time average of the energy density for these various types of modulation. Examples of modulation with different types of signals including sine waves, square waves, and triangle waves are shown. Using different modulating signals, multifrequency radiation force with different numbers of frequency components can be created, and can be used to characterize tissue mimicking materials and soft tissue. Results for characterization of gelatin phantoms using a method of vibrating an embedded sphere are presented. Different degrees of accuracy were achieved using different modulation techniques and modulating signals. Modulating ultrasound is a very flexible technique to produce radiation force with multiple frequency components that can be used for various applications.

Chronically Implanted Pressure Sensors: Challenges and State of the Field

Abstract: Several conditions and diseases are linked to the elevation or depression of internal pressures from a healthy, normal range, motivating the need for chronic implantable pressure sensors. A simple implantable pressure transduction system consists of a pressure-sensing element with a method to transmit the data to an external unit. The biological environment presents a host of engineering issues that must be considered for long term monitoring. Therefore, the design of such systems must carefully consider interactions between the implanted system and the body, including biocompatibility, surgical placement, and patient comfort. Here we review research developments on implantable sensors for chronic pressure monitoring within the body, focusing on general design requirements for implantable pressure sensors as well as specifications for different medical applications. We also discuss recent efforts to address biocompatibility, efficient telemetry, and drift management, and explore emerging trends.

Pressure Sensor

Stanford Engineering Team Invents Pressure Sensor That Uses Radio Waves

Posted on August 7, 2015 by Admin

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Eye Implants

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ASR® Device
Optobionics’ Artificial Silicon Retina™ microchip (ASR™) was invented by Dr. Alan Chow and his brother Vincent Chow.  Dr. Chow is an ophthalmic surgeon and assistant professor and his brother Vincent is an electrical engineer.  The ASR was designed to stimulate damaged retinal cells from within the retina to allow the cells to recreate visual signals that are processed and sent to the brain.  The ASR microchip is a silicon chip 2 mm in diameter, 25 microns in thickness and is less than the thickness of a human hair. It fabricated using technology similar to that used in the fabrication of computer chips and contains approximately 5,000 microscopic solar cells called “microphotodiodes,” each with its own stimulating electrode.

In retinas with retinal degeneration, these microphotodiodes convert light energy contained in images into electrochemical impulses that stimulate the remaining retinal cells.  The ASR microchip is self-contained, powered solely by incident light and does not require the use of external wires, batteries, headsets or ancillary computers.

     When surgically implanted under the retina—in a location known as “subretinal space”—the ASR chip is designed to produce visual signals similar to those produced by the photoreceptor layer.  From their subretinal location, these artificial “photoelectric” signals from the ASR microchip can induce visual signals in the remaining functional retinal cells which may are then processed and sent via the optic nerve to the brain.
     In initial laboratory testing, animal models implanted with ASR devices responded to light stimuli with retinal electrical signals (ERGs) and sometimes brain-wave signals (VEPs). The induction of these biological signals by the ASR chip indicated that visual stimulation had occurred.
     Based on these studies, the FDA approved the conduct of clinical trials in collaboration with several university and VA medical centers that began in June 2000.  These centers included the Hines, Cleveland and Atlanta Veterans Administration Medical Centers, Rush University Medical Center, Johns Hopkins Wilmer Eye Institute and Emory University Medical Center.

Midfield Wireless Powering for Implantable Systems|

Efficient wireless power transfer across tissue is highly desirable for removing bulky energy storage components. Most existing power transfer systems are conceptually based on coils linked by slowly varying magnetic fields (less than 10 MHz). These systems have many important capabilities, but are poorly suited for tiny, millimeter-scale implants where extreme asymmetry between the source and the receiver results in weak coupling. This paper first surveys the analysis of near-field power transfer and associated strategies to optimize
efficiency. It then reviews analytical models that show that significantly higher efficiencies can be obtained in the electro-magnetic midfield. The performance limits of such systems are explored through optimization of the source, and a numerical example of a cardiac implant demonstrates that millimeter-sized devices are feasible.

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Powering Implants

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Ultrasound Power

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Stanford engineers develop tiny, sound-powered chip to serve as medical device

Their approach involves beaming ultrasound at a tiny device inside the body designed to do three things: convert the incoming sound waves into electricity; process and execute medical commands; and report the completed activity via a tiny built-in radio antenna.

In a piezoelectric material, pressure compresses its molecular structure much like a child jumping on a bed compresses the mattress. When the pressure abates, the piezoelectric material's molecular structure, like the mattress, springs back into shape.


Every time a piezoelectric structure is compressed and decompressed a small electrical charge is created. The Stanford team created pressure by aiming ultrasound waves at a tiny piece of piezoelectric material mounted on the device.


"The implant is like an electrical spring that compresses and decompresses a million times a second, providing electrical charge to the chip...."


The piezoelectric effect is the power delivery mechanism. In the future, the team plans to extend the capabilities of the implant chip to perform medical tasks, such as running sensors or delivering therapeutic jolts of electricity right where a patient feels pain.


Finally, the "smart chip" contains a radio antenna to beam back sensor readings or signal the completion of its therapeutic task.


"U.S. and European brain initiatives are pushing for a more complete understanding of the central nervous system," Solzbacher said. "This requires being able to interface with cells using arrays of micro implants across the entire 3D structure of the brain."

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How implants powered by ultrasound can help monitor health

Using safe sound waves to deliver both energy and instructions, a team of researchers unveil a family of ‘electroceuticals’ — tiny devices designed to diagnose and treat disease.

December 04, 2017

By Tom Abate

"Each implant contains a power-receiving module that can convert the energy from ultrasound waves into usable electricity. This is based on the well-known principle of piezoelectricity – the subtle pressure exerted by sound waves can compress certain crystals in a way that creates a flow of electrons. According to tests thus far, their implants can be powered beyond 12 centimeters below the skin, or a bit under 5 inches – which is sufficient for targeting most any vital organ in the body."

Researchers in Prof. Amin Arbabian’s laboratory have developed a modular RF-Ultrasound architecture to download data, upload data or wirelessly charge devices implanted deep in the body. With this system, an exterior RF power unit transmits signal to an internal RF transceiver which then converts the energy to ultrasound that can propagate deeply into tissue with lower loss than electromagnetic energy. This platform could deliver data as well as generate power to a wireless node via piezoelectric materials. With appropriate tuning, this system could efficiently transmit a focused beam of ultrasound to a deeply situated implant without wires or batteries. In addition, the platform could be used in Internet of Things (IoT) applications.

Challenges and Implications

of Using UltrasonicCommunications

in Intra-body Area Networks


Body area networks (BANs) promise to enable

revolutionary biomedical applications by

wirelessly interconnecting devices implanted

or worn by humans. However, BAN wireless

communications based on radio-frequency (RF) electromagnetic waves suffer from poor propagation of signals in body tissues,which leads to high levels of attenuation. In addition, in-body transmissions are constrained to be low-power to prevent over-heating of tissues and consequent death of cells.To address the limitations of RF propagation in the humanbody, we propose a paradigm shift by exploring the use of ultrasonic waves as the physical medium to wirelessly interconnecting body implanted devices. Acoustic waves are the transmission technology of choice for underwater communications, since they are known to propagate better than their RF counterpart inmedia composed mainly of water. Similarly, we envision that ultrasound (e.g., acoustic waves at non-audible frequencies) will provide support for communications in the human body, which is composed for 65% of water. In this paper, we first assess the fea-sibility of using ultrasonic communications in intra-body BANs,i.e., in-body networks where the devices are biomedical sensors that communicate with an actuator/gateway device located inside the body. We discuss the fundamentals of ultrasonic propagation in tissues, and explore important trade-offs, including the choice of a transmission frequency, transmission power, bandwidth, and transducer size. Then, we discuss future research challenges for ultrasonic networking of intra-body devices at the physical,medium access and network layers of the protocol stack.

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ULTRAsponder will develop an innovative intelligent ultrasonic transponder system for biomedical applications. 

The objectives are:

  • To develop innovative wireless data and energy transmission techniques for ultra low power sensor/actuator nodes

  • To advance in ultrasonic transponders technology, for actuating and either intermittently or continuously monitoring parameters in biological applications with focus on miniaturization, power consumption, functionality, production and cost aspects

  • To prove the concept by developing a new technology for a network of ultra-low power transponders deeply implanted inside the body for long term periods

  • To assess the overall system in a real environment for a particular application aimed at measuring physiological parameters and correlating them to prove advanced diagnostics

  • To contribute to the standardization of Body Sensor Networks of nodes powered by and communicating through ultrasonic technique

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Implanted Antennas and Intra-Body Propagation Channel
for Wireless Body Area Network


Dissertation,  November 19, 2014 Blacksburg, VA

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A Review of Acoustic Power Transfer for Bio-Medical Implants

Hamid Basaeri, David B. Christensen, and Shad Roundy

Department of Mechanical Engineering

University of UtahSalt Lake City, Utah, USA


Bio-implantable devices have been used to perform therapeutic functions such as drug delivery or diagnostic monitoring of physiological parameters. Proper operation of these devices depends on the continuous reliable supply of power.A battery, which is the conventional method to supply energy, is problematic in many of these devices as it limits the lifetime of the implant or dominates the size.In order to power implantable devices, power transfer techniques have been implemented as an attractive alternative to batteries and have received significant research interest in recent years. Acoustic waves are increasingly being investigated as a method for delivering power through human skin and the human body. Acoustic power transfer has some advantages over other powering techniques such as inductive power transfer and mid range RF power transmission. These advantages include lower absorption in tissue, shorter wavelength enabling smaller transducers, and higher power intensity threshold for safe operation.

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Q. What is an animal microchip implant?

A. An animal microchip implant, also known as a

“transponder,” is similar to a human microchip

implant. (1-2)  It is a cylindrical capsule that

contains of a radio frequency identification

(RFID) device, a tuning capacitor and a copper

antenna coil. Although most of the capsules are

made of glass, some are made of a polymer

material. (3-5)

The approximate size of the majority of pet microchip implants is 12 mm in length and 2 mm in width. A “MiniChip” is also available and it is reported to be “one third the size of the standard microchip.” (6)

Current animal microchip implants store an identification number and do not have an internal power source or moving parts.

Q. Are all animal microchip implants the same?

A. There are a variety of animal microchip implants that operate at different frequencies. For example: 125 kilohertz (kHz), 128 kHz and 134.2 kHz. Also, some chips are referred to as ISO (International Standards Organization) chips and others as non-ISO chips. The total number of digits that make up the identification number may vary depending on the brand of microchip. Some chips are encrypted and others are not encrypted.

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Animal Implant

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NASA scientists have begun to computerize human, silent reading using nerve signals in the throat that control speech.

In preliminary experiments, NASA scientists found that small, button-sized sensors, stuck under the chin and on either side of the 'Adam's apple,' could gather nerve signals, and send them to a processor and then to a computer program that translates them into words. Eventually, such 'subvocal speech' systems could be used in spacesuits, in noisy places like airport towers to capture air-traffic controller commands, or even in traditional voice-recognition programs to increase accuracy, according to NASA scientists.


"What is analyzed is silent, or subauditory, speech, such as when a person silently reads or talks to himself," said Chuck Jorgensen, a scientist whose team is developing silent, subvocal speech recognition at NASA Ames Research Center in California's Silicon Valley. "Biological signals arise when reading or speaking to oneself with or without actual lip or facial movement," Jorgensen explained. "A person using the subvocal system thinks of phrases and talks to himself so quietly, it cannot be heard, but the tongue and vocal cords do receive speech signals from the brain," Jorgensen said.


Scientists are testing new, 'noncontact' sensors that can read muscle signals even through a layer of clothing. A second demonstration will be to control a mechanical device using a simple set of commands, according to Jorgensen. His team is planning tests with a simulated Mars rover. "We can have the model rover go left or right using silently 'spoken' words," Jorgensen said. People in noisy conditions could use the system when privacy is needed, such as during telephone conversations on buses or trains, according to scientists.

HYPER-IMS, an Implantable Wireless Pressure Monitor

A doctor introduces the pressure sensor directly into the femoral artery in the groin. “The sensor, which has a diameter of about one millimeter including its casing, measures the patient’s blood pressure 30 times per second. It is connected via a flexible micro-cable to a transponder unit, which is likewise implanted in the groin under the skin. This unit digitizes and encodes the data coming from the micro-sensor and transmits them to an external reading device that patients can wear like a cell phone on their belt. From there, the readings can be forwarded to a monitoring station and analyzed by the doctor.” Because the researchers use special components in CMOS technology, the system requires little energy. The micro-implants can be supplied with electricity wirelessly via coils.

A Single-Channel Implantable Microstimulator for Functional Neuromuscular Stimulation

Babak Ziaie,* Associate Member, IEEE, Mark D. Nardin, Anthony R. Coghlan

October 1997

This paper describes the development of an implantable, single-channel microstimulator that belongs to the third generation of FNS systems. We have used miniature hybrid components along with microelectronics technology to develop a device small enough to be implanted through a gauge-12 hypodermic needle (outer diameter = 2.75 mm lumen diameter = 2.15 mm). The microstimulator receives power and data through an inductively coupled link and has overall dimensions of 2 x 2 x 10 mm3 . It consists of: 1) a silicon substrate supporting a stimulating electrode at each end and providing multiple feedthroughs, 2) a receiver circuit chip, 3) a hybrid capacitor used for charge storage of the stimulation pulse, 4) a hybrid receiver coil for power and data reception, and 5) a custom-made glass capsule which is electrostatically bonded to the substrate to protect the receiver circuitry and hybrid elements from body fluids (the device should remain functional for 40 years). By using a hermetic silicon-glass packaging technique with multiple feedthroughs, it is possible to increase the number of stimulation channels in future systems (this can be done by increasing the length of the silicon substrate and placing more electrodes on it).


Considering the properties of the neural tissue, different types of energy transfer mechanisms have been proposed for energizing the implant wirelessly: electromagnetic radio-frequency (RF), optical, and acoustic. The acoustic waves implanted electrode(s) may or may not have active electronics for storing the pulse parameters. Active devices also require an energy storage mechanism for powering the circuit. On the other hand, passive devices that can instantaneously convert the incident energy into the electric stimulus do not need to store energy or require programming, often maximizing the stimulus energy and implantation depth.

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Implant Legislation

Analysis of The National Medical Registry Device aka (RFID Chip) in Several Bills & Health Care Reform - (known as Obamacare)

September 8, 2012 at 8:13pm

Analysis of The National Medical Registry Device aka (RFID Chip) in Several Bills & Health Care Reform - (known as Obamacare)

September 8, 2012 at 8:13pm

Website Medical Device Report for Public

This is what Wikipedia has to say about trying to get this implant system in place.  [Notice there is no mention of these implanted devices being operated with cell phones. No one will be aware of that!]

The Affordable Health Care for America Act (or HR 3962)[1] was a bill that was crafted by the United States House of Representatives in October 29th of 2009. It never became law as originally drafted. At the encouragement of the Obama administration, the 111th Congress devoted much of its time to enacting reform of the United States' health care system. Known as the "House bill", HR 3962 was the House of Representatives' chief legislative proposal during the health reform debate.
On December 24, 2009, the Senate passed an alternative health care bill, the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (H.R. 3590).[2] In 2010, the House abandoned its reform bill in favor of amending the Senate bill (via the reconciliation process) in the form of the Health Care and Education Reconciliation Act of 2010.
Under the H.R. 3962 Section 2571, Pg. 1501-1510, you will find - The National Medical Registry.
As you read it you will see the use of a Class II and Class III Device, which is the tool or your can say strategy, by which this National Medical Registry Device will function, as you will now see in the Bill. Description of such devices, can be found by the Federal Drug Administration (FDA) who are responsible for approving such devices.

What does a  National Medical Device Registry mean?
National Medical Device Registry from H.R. 3200 [Healthcare Bill], pages 1001-1008: (g)(1) The Secretary shall establish a national medical device registry  (in this subsection referred to as the ‘registry’) to facilitate analysis of postmarket safety and outcomes data on each device that- ”(A) is or has been used in or on a patient; ”(B)and is- ”(i) a class III device; or  ”(ii) a class II device that is implantable, life-supporting, or  life-sustaining.”
Then on page 1004 it describes what the term “data” means in paragraph 1,section B:”(B) In this paragraph, the term ‘data’ refers to  information respecting a device described in paragraph (1), including claims  data, patient survey data, standardized analytic files that allow for the  pooling and analysis of data from disparate data environments, electronic  health records, and any other data deemed appropriate by the Secretary.
“What exactly is a class II device that is implantable?  It is NOT worn outside your body! It will contain every item of information collected by the fusion centers. It is also programmable - it can be updated.
Information on whether you are on a blacklist or not, implant you have in your body, which radio stations you are hooked up to, which satellites are used to strike you, RFID and tracking information, body frequencies, all your body frequencies, so anyone who can read this chip can torture you. This is the gateway to Electronic Slavery. [Note:  If you have a high pitched tuning sound in your left ear, you are connected to a radio station! They record your brain activity 24 hrs. a day!]
Approved by the FDA, a class II implantable device is an “implantable radio frequency transponder  system for patient identification and health information.”
The purpose of a  class II device is to collect data in medical patients such as “claims data, patient survey data, standardized analytic files that allow for the pooling and analysis of data from disparate data environments, electronic health records, and any other data deemed appropriate by the Secretary.”
See it for yourself:
This new law – when fully implemented – provides the framework for making the United States the first nation in the world to require each and every one of its citizens to have implanted in them a radio-frequency identification (RFID) microchip for the purpose of controlling who is, or isn’t, allowed medical care in their country. Don’t believe it?
Look it up yourself. Healthcare Bill H.R. 3200:
Pages 1001-1008 “National Medical Device Registry” section.Page  1006 “to be enacted within 36 months upon passage”
Page 503 “. medical  device surveillance“
Why would the government use the word “surveillance” when referring to citizens? 
THIS IS THE BASIS OF PHONE STALKING, PEOPLE CONNECTING YOUR MEDICAL SURVEILLANCE IMPLANTS.  The definition of “surveillance” is the monitoring of the behavior, activities, or other changing information, usually of people and often in a secret manner. The root of the word [French] means to “watch over.” In theory, the intent to streamline healthcare and to eliminate fraud via “health chips” seems right.

What They Are and How They Are Used


Doctors in Swedenbegan placing brain transmitters in the heads of anesthetized patients without the persons’ knowledge in about 1960. The insertion was conducted through the nostrils and took only a couple of minutes to perform. Implanted devices can remain in a person’s head for life. The energy to activate the implants is transmitted by way of radio waves. Professor José Delgado wrote about the technology in Physical Control of the Mind in 1969.


The Technology and Its Possibilities


Brain transmitters have been thought to be impossible by the majority of people and have been relegated to science fiction. The fact is that scientists developed the technology into reality at least forty years ago.[1]


By means of two-way radio communication called telemetry, or remote control, one can send wavelengths round trip to a brain transmitter in a person’s head. The wavelengths flow through a person’s brain, then return to a computer where all aspects of a human being’s life are uncovered and analyzed.


To allow brain waves, measured by electroencephalograph (EEG), to be analyzed by a computer instead of through a printout offers new possibilities of interpretation. The charting of mental thoughts, vision, hearing, feelings, and behavioral reactions can lead to an analysis of the foundation of personality. It allows one to study the psyche more completely. In addition, one can follow chemical reactions, observe patterns of neurons, or follow an illness or disease and analyze it at an earlier stage of development. All of the above and much more can be discovered with bio-medical telemetry.[2]


Two-way radio communication throughout the world to the brain was possible by the late 1950s.

During the 1960s, brain transmitters as small as a half of a cigarette filter made it possible for doctors to implant them in patients easily and without surgery.[3]  This was done in many ways. For example, vocal messages could be sent by radio waves to receivers placed in the head, where a person with an attached transmitter could answer directly to a central location with his thoughts, by brain waves data (EEG) carried with radio signals.[4] Distances were not a problem, since radio waves could travel globally at the speed of light.


Liquid crystals which are injected directly into the bloodstream and fasten themselves to the brain have been developed in the last ten years. It works on the same principle as the usual transmitters and uses the same technology and contains the same possibilities.[5] [6]   https://sit

Brain Transmitters

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Music Power

The heart of the sensor is a vibrating cantilever, a thin beam attached
at one end like a miniature diving board. Music within a certain range
of frequencies causes the cantilever to vibrate, generating electricity
and storing a charge in a capacitor, said Babak Ziaie.

Rap music powers rhythmic action of medical sensor


The driving bass rhythm of rap music can be harnessed to power a new type of miniature medical sensor designed to be implanted in the body.


"The music reaches the correct frequency only at certain times, for example, when there is a strong bass component," he said. "The acoustic energy from the music can pass through body tissue, causing the cantilever to vibrate. Nothing happens when you stop playing music," says Babak Ziaie, a Purdue University professor of electrical and computer engineering and biomedical engineering.. The implant works only when exposed to specific frequencies.


When the frequency falls outside of the proper range, the cantilever stops vibrating, automatically sending the electrical charge to the sensor, which takes a pressure reading and transmits data as radio signals. Because the frequency is continually changing according to the rhythm of a musical composition, the sensor can be induced to repeatedly alternate intervals of storing charge and transmitting data.


The device is an example of a microelectromechanical system, or MEMS, and was created in the Birck Nanotechnology Center. The cantilever beam is made from a ceramic material called lead zirconate titanate, or PZT, which is piezoelectric, meaning it generates electricity when compressed. The sensor is about 2 centimeters long. A receiver that picks up the data from the sensor could be placed several inches from the patient.

Researchers experimented with four types of music: rap, blues, jazz and rock. "Rap is the best because it contains a lot of low frequency sound, notably the bass," Ziaie said.'

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Drug Release by Remote Control

Author: Adrian Neal


Getting a medicine to exactly where it is needed in the body is often a major challenge. Traditional routes of drug delivery tend to be inefficient ways of treating conditions and can lead to side effects. One potential solution is to implant a course of the drug that self-administers over time at the site in the body it is needed. However, controlling the release of the drug once implanted is difficult. Ideally, doctors or patients would be able to trigger the release of a desired amount of drug from the implant on demand.

To address this need, Cecilia Leal and John Rogers, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA, and colleagues have constructed an electronic device in which drugs are embedded in lipid membranes. These membranes are arranged to form a number of individual drug reservoirs, each of which is served by a heating element. The structure of these membranes is altered upon turning on the element, which can be wirelessly controlled from outside the body. This provides a precise, user-controlled, localized release of drug into the surrounding tissue.

Biological lipid membranes for on-demand, wireless drug delivery from thin, bioresorbable electronic implants, Chi Hwan Lee, et al.

Drug Delivery

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Noninvasive Remote-Controlled Release of Drug Molecules in Vitro Using Magnetic Actuation of Mechanized Nanoparticles

Courtney R. Thomas
Publication Date (Web): July 16, 2010

Mesoporous silica nanoparticles are useful nanomaterials that have demonstrated the ability to contain and release cargos with mediation by gatekeepers. Magnetic nanocrystals have the ability to exhibit hyperthermic effects when placed in an oscillating magnetic field. In a system combining these two materials and a thermally sensitive gatekeeper, a unique drug delivery system can be produced. A novel material that incorporates zinc-doped iron oxide nanocrystals within a mesoporous silica framework that has been surface-modified with pseudorotaxanes is described. Upon application of an AC magnetic field, the nanocrystals generate local internal heating, causing the molecular machines to disassemble and allowing the cargos (drugs) to be released. When breast cancer cells (MDA-MB-231) were treated with doxorubicin-loaded particles and exposed to an AC field, cell death occurred. This material promises to be a noninvasive, externally controlled drug delivery system with cancer-killing properties.

Miniature ultrasonically powered wireless nerve cuff stimulator

We present a wireless neural stimulator composed of only three discrete components. The capsule was 8 mm long and was designed to be clasped directly upon a peripheral nerve. Power was supplied by low-intensity 1 MHz ultrasound transmitted into the body. The prototype was capable of generating currents in excess of 1 mA. For in vivo testing the device was implanted in a rat hind limb on the sciatic nerve, and when insonated with pulse intensities of 10-150 mW/cm2 the stimulator excited motor axons inducing predictable contractions of the lower leg muscles.

Brainsgate’s Spheno-Palatine Ganglion Stimulator

Posted on December 19, 2011 by David Prutchi Posted in Brainsgate

Brainsgate‘s implantable pulse generator is designed to stimulate the Spheno-Palatine Ganglion.   It is activated by an external transcutaneous energy transmitter.  Brainsgate is evaluating the system’s capability to  augment cerebral blood flow as a treatment of ischemic stroke or dementia.

3-D printed electronic membrane could prevent heart attacks

Using an inexpensive 3-D printer, biomedical engineers have developed a custom-fitted, implantable device with embedded sensors that could transform treatment and prediction of cardiac disorders.


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