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The Mark of the Beast Technology Continues – Internet of DNA

WINCHESTER, TN – The buzzword on the internet now is how the big tech companies are merging together to store data within DNA. We already know that they’re doing that now with the installation of technology within the “V”. This news has presented facts that they are actually creating an operating system within you so they can monitor, track and connect you to the Internet of Bodies (IoB), which then connects to the Internet of Things (IoT). It’s only common sense that they are taking your data and storing it within people who are now connecting to the beast system.

This is here. No stopping it. Just be ready to stand up against this agenda. Warn your family.

Dr. June knight

According to Nature.com,

The digital universe could add some 175 zettabytes of data per year by 2025, according to the market-analysis firm IDC. That’s 175 with 21 zeroes after it. That amount of information will require massive data centres and vast energy resources to maintain. A small but growing group of researchers advocates DNA as a sustainable, stable replacement.

These efforts got a lift last November, when a coalition of computing and biotech firms including Microsoft, Twist Bioscience, Illumina and Western Digital announced that they were forming the DNA Data Storage Alliance (DDSA). The alliance hopes to “organize the industry and think of how to build the whole ecosystem for DNA data storage”, says Xavier Godron, chief technology officer at DNA Script, a Paris-based developer of bench-top DNA synthesizers and a member of the alliance.

Karin Strauss, a researcher at Microsoft in Redmond, Washington, says the DDSA formed in response to the “critical mass and community” coalescing around the technology, which until recently was largely theoretical. “It sounded like science fiction five years ago. It’s really starting to happen,” she says.

The process of DNA data storage combines DNA synthesis, DNA sequencing and an encoding and decoding algorithm to pack information into DNA more durably and at higher density than is possible in conventional media. That could be up to 17 exabytes per gram1.

In a demonstration of the technology last October, geneticist George Church at Harvard Medical School in Boston, Massachusetts, and his team described a way to encode a snippet of music from the video game Super Mario Bros in the transitions between runs of identical synthetic genetic bases, and then retrieve it and play it back on a computer2. Olgica Milenkovic at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign and her team have developed a ‘DNA punch card’ strategy that encodes data in nicks made in the DNA backbone; they used the technique to store a copy of former US president Abraham Lincoln’s Gettysburg address and an image of the Lincoln Memorial3. And Robert Grass at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Zurich and his team have devised a strategy for embedding digital genetic information — instructions for 3D printing an object, for instance — into the object itself, an approach they call “DNA-of-things”4.

According to Bio-ITWorld Magazine,

“A key component of a DNA data storage system is its ability to read back the digital information when needed,” said Alex Aravanis, chief technology officer at Illumina in the same statement. “We believe Illumina’s innovative sequencing technology will be critical in enabling this market at commercial scale and look forward to collaborating with other leaders in their respective fields to make this a viable, long-term solution for archival storage.”

Finally, Western Digital is joining the effort because they’ve identified an unmet need for a new long-term archival storage medium that keeps up with the rate of digital data growth. The demand for cold storage—data that are read seldom or never—is growing quickly, and the Alliance members believe that DNA represents a viable pathway to store this important data in a reasonable way. 

Steffen Hellmold, vice president corporate strategic initiatives, Western Digital, said: “We estimate that almost half of the data storage solutions shipped in 2030 will be used to archive data as the overall temperature of data is cooling down. We are committed to providing a full portfolio of storage solutions addressing the demand for hot, warm and cold storage.” 

According to this article this is the wave of the future,

The DNA Data Storage Alliance plans to develop a roadmap DNA storage, share use cases in various markets and industries, and promote and educate the larger storage community to promote adoption of this future solution. 

“The real benefit of coming together as a group is that we are preparing the market for the introduction of this new storage medium,” Leproust contended. “The IT professionals will be ready for it when available. Coming together, we are able to create awareness and share the benefits of DNA for digital data storage.”

This is the forbidden area for Christians. This is transhumanism and we cannot participate in this new world of:

  • Internet of Things (IoT)
  • Internet of Medical Things (IoMT)
  • Internet of Bodies (IoB)
  • Internet of DNA (IoDNA)

We must warn our families. Here is one definition of transhumanism: “Transhumanism is a movement that aims to use technology in order to transform humans so that they can become “posthuman” — or physically, mentally, and emotionally superior.”

This article also speaks of Jeffrey Epstein and his weird fettish of keeping women by technology. It also explains:

PHOTO: RICK FRIEDMAN/CORBIS/GETTY IMAGES.Before financier Jeffrey Epstein was arraigned on two charges related to sex trafficking in July, he had big plans to inseminate women with his sperm, and keep them at his ranch in New Mexico, so they could then give birth to his babies and “seed the human race.” This was just one of Epstein’s bizarre and problematic scientific interests related to “transhumanism” that were detailed in a story published on Wednesday in the New York Times.Transhumanism is a movement that aims to use technology in order to transform humans so that they can become “posthuman” — or physically, mentally, and emotionally superior. Epstein would talk openly about his plans to create this “baby ranch” with high-profile scientists whom he lured to elaborate dinner parties He also donated money to organizations that supported transhumanism. Creepy? Definitely. Here’s what you need to know about this controversial belief system:

https://www.refinery29.com/en-us/2019/08/239383/what-is-eugenics-transhumanism-jeffrey-epstein-baby-ranch

What is transhumanism?

The goal of transhumanism is to use technology and genetic engineering to enhance humans and ultimately become “posthuman,” according to a 2017 paper in The Journal of Medicine and Philosophy. People who identify as transhumanists might do various things to their bodies to strengthen their genes and essentially level-up from normal human beings. For example, Epstein would tell people he wanted to “perfect the human genome,” the Times reports. He had even hand-picked women he thought were educated and attractive enough to carry offspring.

Technology alliance boosts efforts to store data in DNA

Trade group aims to advance technologies for storing big data.

The digital universe could add some 175 zettabytes of data per year by 2025, according to the market-analysis firm IDC. That’s 175 with 21 zeroes after it. That amount of information will require massive data centres and vast energy resources to maintain. A small but growing group of researchers advocates DNA as a sustainable, stable replacement.

Say NO to Internet of Bodies and Ai within your temple.

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