Scan And Unlock The Doors Without Key, With Chips Implants Under Your Skin
- on Aug 13, 2023
Reports suggest that software engineer Miana Windall has implanted around 25 chips under her skin. While some may find it uncomfortable or creepy, the chips are actually difficult to notice once implanted.
According to engadget this simple technology has been patented since the 1970s However, despite its potential, many still consider RFID implants to be nothing more than a ridiculous act that can get rejected as people fear it might have negative impact on the long-run.
It is possible to get an implant that enables you to go out without the need to carry bags or keys, through the use of the appropriate lock and sensor, as explained by Miana Windall. Once the chip is implanted on your skin, you have the ability to scan in and out of any organization, restaurant, or bar that possesses the implant scanning machine.
The potential of the features listed by Windall is immense, yet some still consider the implants as mere unrealistic joke . However, it is highly recommended that you choose a lock with a suitable design and embed an irremovable sensor to conveniently scan your way in and out of your abode without the hassle of carrying a bag.
According to engadget.com
Here are some reactions from people about the implant technology :
Okay but who the f¥€k cares? Seriously, none of us are THAT important and if you think you are, you should probably calm the f¥€k down. Okay say a company gets your bio data… then what? They realize you are low on iron and start advertising nature made on your phone more??
I know in your mind they are probably going to develop some bio weapon and make you buy the cure… but uh probs f¥€king not guy. The amount of data that companies and governments have on us already is staggering and if you truly knew and had a belief that companies wanted to hurt you then you’d be living in a panic room. Seriously though going through a background check, the government gave me my best friends phone number and address and said “XXXX still a close friend for us to ask for reference?” Without me telling them who my best friend was.
Mostly this is true, but everyone feels that they’re so significant in the grand scheme of things. In reality, most of us are insignificant.
In all reality, the government and big corporations want us healthy, kind of happy, and ignorant so that we’re a reliant workforce for their needs. This is what gets me about everyone who believes the government wants to destroy them. Uhh, no they don’t. who would give them power and authority?
The government and big corporations wanting to destroy our education system and get us reliant on products is more like it.
I think people are underestimating how likely we are to one day become accustom to implants like this. As these get more sophisticated and we get things like vitals monitoring and augmented reality capable chips, I firmly believe this will become commonplace for those that can afford it.
To be clear, right now, if someone told me, how’d you like to get a chip that can open your car door in your palm, I’d tell them to eat it. But, if someone told me that if my parents had this I could catch a developing cancer early, I’d probably seriously consider it.
Yeah that’s what a lot of people seem to forget about technology. It all starts somewhere, and generally speaking, it starts with pretty normal everyday tasks that most people would considering pointless to have a machine do it. Look at the computer for example. It was made for the sole purpose of doing math that people were already doing on their own without it. Who’d want a math machine when we have our digits, paper, and the trusty abacus? The answer is everyone, and modern day technology wouldn’t be where it’s at today if that “pointless” machine never took off.
I’m pretty indifferent about this, but I do find it funny how many people are dismissing this just because it’s a needless alternative to carrying keys.
Honestly I don’t see what’s so scary about this. It sounds like another tool for convenience. I don’t think space lasers are going to magically write new data into your fingers, or steal data on your hand movements. It’s just a key fob that can only do one thing.
Though the fear of getting your fingers chopped off by a thief is somewhat legitimate — for that same reason, I don’t use FaceID or my fingerprint as a phone or bank login.
Different perspective on this: I have rheumatoid arthritis (RA). It’s a degenerative disease we can slow down but not stop or reverse. I’ve already lost some range of motion and fine motor control in my hands. When I have a flare-up, it’s difficult and painful for me to dig keys out of my pocket. Eventually (hopefully not for many years), every day will be like that.
This implanted chip technology is incredibly useful for people with disabilities who don’t have full use of their hands.
It will also be great for people with dementia who forget their keys and can’t remember combinations.
I agree that the use case for this tech on the general consumer market is weak, but it will be amazing for people with certain kinds of disabilities.
The crucial question at hand is whether or not you are willing to give this a try. Forget the hassle of carrying around your bags and keys. With your implant at the ready, you can effortlessly unlock any device that supports implant chips. It may seem unconventional, but it’s a very real possibility in this day and age where technology is constantly advancing to improve the lives of humanity.