Biosensors

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Biosensors are used as an analytical device to detect biological information in a targeted person or from the environment. Thus, biosensors are used to detect bio-molecular interactions in living things, like human beings, and then send that biological information into the sensor that transduces it into an electrical signal that creates a feedback loop back into a computer network. Essentially, it is a probe that integrates a biological component with an electrical component, in order to yield a measurable signal that can be processed by a computer interface or internet wireless technology.

Biosensors integrate biological and physicochemical properties for emitting extremely low electromagnetic signals that are being produced to communicate with artificial intelligence networks and wireless technologies, that collect and send back the gathered biological information for larger analysis. Various kinds of nanomaterials are applied to biosensors which enhance their sensitivity and specificity of detection in defining ranges of electrical signal emissions, bio-chemicals, light properties and DNA-RNA genetic sequences, that displays the results to an operator through an interface.

Biosensors, especially those sensors embedded into nanoparticles like Smartdust, are so small as to remain unseen by the naked eye. These are currently being used and experimented with in diagnostic and clinical settings in the mainstream western medical sciences, as well as in military application like chemtrails. Smartdust is a system of tiny microelectromechanical systems, such as sensors, robots or other devices that can detect light, vibration, magnetism, temperature and chemicals. Smartdust and neural dust are operated on wireless signals feeding back sensor information into artificial intelligence computer networks, which are further used to perform a variety of tasks that are programmed by the operator.[1]

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See Also

Synthetic Telepathy

Nanotech Biosensors

Internet of Things