“He will wipe every tear from their eyes. There will be no more death’ or mourning or crying or pain, for the old order of things has passed away.”
Client X, an unnamed billionaire who sought McLaren’s help dealing with catastrophic injuries and life after the surgeries to deal with them. The man, whose name is known only to seven people at McLaren, somehow ended up with a badly damaged ribcage and sternum, leading to unending pain and risk of injury.
If it’s in the Bible, we will make it so. In time.
I suspect this is intentional.
The answer led him to McLaren’s health and wellness outfit, which is actually the company’s fastest growing arm, the story says. They worked to build him a kind of vest of armor that would function as a ribcage, protecting his vital organs, and being totally discreet underneath his shirt.
The body shield is made from natural and artificial fibers, including Zylon, which is also used in Formula One cars. It did more than just restore the man’s body to its original durability, the story says; its failure threshold ended up being “a 150 Joule impact event, effectively dropping 5 bowling balls, or 75 pounds, onto your chest from a few feet up.”
Client X has been reportedly over the moon over the device and how it has improved his quality of life; he hopes to get back in a race car soon and has referred other wealthy clients to McLaren.
I do not believe that incorporating robotics or nanotech into us is wrong. Rather, a necessary next step in our embedded mission to walk with God.
“What do you want me to do for you?” Jesus asked him. The blind man said, “Rabbi, I want to see.”
A Stanford Neurosurgeon is Working to Create Wireless Cyborg Eyes for the Blind
(Stanford neurosurgeon E.J. ) Chichilnisky’s team, made up of neuroscientists, circuit designers, and an eye surgeon, is still figuring out the exact design of their device. Currently, the researchers are testing different techniques on the excised retinas of animals used for other experiments. To perform all the tasks that their compact device will eventually perform, they need an entire room full of scientific equipment. They plan to reduce all this to a small implanted chip.
“Great crowds came to him, bringing the lame, the blind, the crippled, the mute and many others, and laid them at his feet; and he healed them.”
There’s a $100 million plan to end paralysis with a synthetic spinal cord
While today’s prosthetics are useful and can give amputees a way to regain lost motor functions, Herr and his colleagues think they can improve upon these devices by combining them with advanced neural implants. This gives a person’s nerves and muscles a way to talk to a prosthetic, making it easier for the device to be controlled and function like a biological limb.