SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY
Robot Kills Worker at Volkswagen Factory

A 21 year old external contractor has been killed by a robot while setting the robot up.

On Monday a robot crushed a man to his death in the Volkswagen factory in Kassel, Germany. The robot was being assembled by the technician when the incident occurred. The technician was 21 years old at the time of his death and did not originally belong to the Volkswagen team but came from another company.

The robot in question which caused the death was being assembled for mass production of a new line of cars. Reports suggest the cars to be made by the robot were to be run on electricity.

However after the technician was done with all the configurations and turned the robot on, the robot grabbed the technician immediately and slammed him against a metal plate.

The chest of the unnamed worker collapsed and even though he was given medical attention on the spot and even taken to a hospital, he passed away in the hospital. The victim had been inside a metal safety cage designed to keep people away from robots or powerful machines in such big plants, however it still remains a mystery how the robot got his hands on the worker inside the cage.

According to the official representative of Volkswagen Heiko Hillwig, the incident occurred due to human error and it has been concluded based on their initial findings. They case being further investigated by prosecutors but until then no more details will be revealed.

This is not the first time a robot in an industry plant has killed a worker. In 1979 a 25 years old worker in Ford Motors was killed also killed instantly after being slammed by the mechanical arm. Similarly in 1981 a worker in Japan was also killed by a robot arm as he tried to repair it, reported Mirror.

 

2 Billion Year Old Nuclear Mega-Reactor Discovered in Africa Tags: Forbidden History Nuclear Science and Technology

By The Event Chronicle

 
Two billion years ago, parts of an African uranium deposit spontaneously underwent nuclear fission — but the evidence suggests intelligent design.

(Ancient Code) In 1972, a worker at a nuclear fuel processing plant noticed something suspicious in a routine analysis of uranium obtained from a normal mineral source from Africa.

As is the case with all natural uranium, the material under study contained three isotopos — i.e. three forms with different atomic masses: uranium 238, the most abundant variety; uranium 234, the rarest; and uranium 235, the isotope that is coveted because it can sustain a nuclear chain reaction.

For weeks, specialists at the French Atomic Energy Commission (CEA) remained perplexed.

Elsewhere in the earth’s crust, on the moon and even in meteorites, we can find uranium 235 atoms that makes up only 0.720 percent of the total. But in the samples that were analyzed, which came from the Oklo deposit in Gabon, a former French colony in West Africa, the uranium 235 constituted only 0.717 percent.

That small difference was enough to alert French scientists that there was something very strange going on with the minerals.

 

These small details led to further investigations which showed that least a part of the mine was well below the normal amount of uranium 235: some 200 kilograms appeared to have been extracted in the distant past, today, that amount is enough to make half a dozen nuclear bombs.

Soon, researchers and scientists from all over the world gathered in Gabon to explore what was going on with the Uranium from Oklo.

What was found in Oklo surprised everyone gathered there, the site where the uranium originated from is actually an advanced subterranean nuclear reactor that goes well beyond the capabilities of our present scientific knowledge.

Researchers believe that this ancient nuclear reactor is around 1.8 billion years old and operated for at least 500,000 years in the distant past.

Scientists performed several other investigation at the uranium mine and the results were made public at a conference of the International Atomic Energy Agency. According to News agencies from Africa, researchers had found traces of fission products and fuel wastes at various locations within the mine’s area.

Incredibly, our modern-day nuclear reactors are really not comparable both in design and functionality with this huge megareactor.

According to studies, this ancient nuclear reactor was several kilometers long. Interestingly, for a large nuclear reactor like this, thermal impact towards the environment was limited to just 40 meters on all sides.

What researchers found even more astonishing, are the radioactive wastes that have still not moved outside the limits of the site as they are still held in place tanks to the geology of the area.

What is surprising is that a nuclear reaction had occurred in a way that the plutonium, the by-product, was created and the nuclear reaction itself had been moderated, which is considered as a “holy grail” for atomic science.

More Here>>

 

Google and Levi's Are Weaving Computers Into Your Clothes Tags: Big Brother globalist agenda new world order Orwellian world police state Surveillance Society

Google and Levi's Are Weaving Computers Into Your Clothes

Source

© Provided by Popular Science Project Jacquard

Google’s Advanced Technology and Projects (ATAP) group is one of the most exciting divisions of any major technology company: It’s where Project Ara, Google's modular phone experiment, and Project Tango, Google's 3D-mapping tool, were born and are continuing to be incubated. Now, Google is shooting for the moon with another big idea—Project Jacquard.

Project Jacquard is an effort to invisibly incorporate computers into objects, materials, and clothing. Everyday items such as sweaters, jackets, and furniture will be turned into interactive surfaces that can be used as trackpads, buttons and more. The objects will receive information directly from the surface of the material used to build them, eliminating the need for bulky plastic or metal parts. The objects will then transmit information to a nearby smartphone or computer using low-powered Wi-Fi.

Project Jacquard

In order to give everyday objects computing power, Project Jacquard engineers had to weave conductive yarns into common textiles. The yarn created for Project Jacquard combines ultra-thin metallic alloys and common synthetic yarn such as cotton, polyester or silk. The end result is a fabric that’s strong enough to be used in common pieces of clothing and home interior items. The yarn is meant to be indistinguishable from common household fabrics.

Creating a conductive textile material was only half of the equation. Project Jacquard engineers also created complimentary computers that are meant to power any textile-based wearable. The computer components created by the Jacquard team are no bigger than the size of a button, and they’re capable of capturing touch interactions and various gestures. The commands received by the sensor would be wirelessly transmitted to a mobile phone or other device within range.

This isn't the first time we've seen conductive material woven into fabrics. But Google wants to help make such products less of a novelty and more common. In order to do that, the company will be partnering with fashion brands to integrate useful wearable computing into fashionable clothing. Google announced that the first partner in Project Jacquard is Levis. To learn more about Project Jacquard, check out the video below.

https://youtu.be/qObSFfdfe7I

Published on 29 May 2015 by Google ATAP

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