Jul 23, 2021
Nanotech and The 5G Networks
How Nanotechnology Is Feeding The Internet of Things
NanoTech and 5G
Nanotechnology refers to the branch of science and engineering devoted to designing, producing, and using structures, devices, and systems by manipulating atoms and molecules at the nanoscale, i.e. having one or more dimensions of the order of 100 nanometres (100 millionths of a millimetre) or less. The first ingredient in a Coivd vaccine is mRNA, Nanotechnologies.
Lipid nanoparticles are the fatty molecular envelopes allowing strands of mRNA: the genetic messenger for making DNA code into proteins, connecting you to the Internet of Things. The 5G network is capable of connecting nanotech.
The Internet of Things and How it Connects to Nanotechnology
It has become apparent that technology has become integrated into every part of our lives and that technology is a driver of change. But how did this happen? The Internet of Things and the growing popularity of smart devices have significantly changed our way of life, as well as our access to physical and digital objects.

According to CNBC, “Gadgets used every day by people in the United States have the potential to be hacked, which opens up the potential for major vulnerabilities and threats.” This is why a thorough security protocol needs to be adopted for the whole IoT network and its smart devices. We can speak of an unprecedented level of information exchange.

Nanotechnology and the 5G Network
As its name indicates, nanotechnology is extremely precise; what you’re describing is the interaction between the human body and a drug, vaccine, insulin patch, or any device made from nanotechnology.

The new 5G network can do that interaction, whether it’s an insulin patch or a chemotherapy drug, cell phones or a satellite, etc. There is nothing that you need to purchase with it. It’s all on board.

Nanotechnology, in my view, is already embedded in the 5G network. Take one of the processes for manufacturing vaccines, for example. Vaccines have to be refrigerated so that they can be stored and distributed for at least 30 days.

With the 5G network, you can use nano-sized drugs in refrigerated delivery systems to keep vaccines from going bad in transit. With a much longer shelf life.

The First Ingredient in Coivd Vaccine is mRNA
An actual nanotech-enabled Coivd vaccine is being developed by ImmunoCultivator and will be used to prevent the MDR-TB (Multidrug-Resistant Tuberculosis). “MDR-TB is almost untreatable and only available in two countries globally, India and South Africa, and neither is equipped to deal with MDR-TB.

WHO is to be the first organization in the world to develop a vaccine that can be used against MDR-TB,” says Saurabh Asthana, Executive Director, ImmunoCultivator. MDR-TB is highly drug-resistant TB (DRTB) — the World Health Organisation (WHO) estimates that drug-resistant TB affects up to one million people worldwide.

Drug-resistant TB affects both HIV and non-HIV patients.
Lipid Nanoparticles and The Internet of Things
“All the things that would make the Internet of Things, the sensors, all the things in the Internet of Things,” said Richard Samp, President and Chief Executive Officer of Avid Bioservices. “And what we have been working on is using that lipid nanoparticle technology with the FDA Clearance.”

Lipid nanoparticles create minuscule carrier-grade carriers for biological drugs, which don’t go through the usual filtering process. The various FDA rulings make use of the lipid nanoparticles for drug delivery, keeping them free from side effects like nausea and delivering drug doses into the bloodstream without having to be absorbed through the skin or increased body fluids.

The particles have a tiny cavity inside which a lipid carrier can be inserted.
5G Network is Connecting Nanotechnology
A broadband wireless communication system is providing a high bandwidth and ultra-low latency on-demand wireless communication. Thus, an executive in Moscow pointed out to me recently that the “Internet of Things” is not just an internet of devices but also the internet of medicine, which requires high communication and wireless nanotechnology.

The core of the internet of things is nanotechnology. 5G is the first 5G network in the world. In theory, it can connect any two objects on Earth. 5G is expected to support everything from farm machinery to fridges and medicine to people. This opens the doors for a brand new evolution in medicine: The internet of medicines.

What is a Human Energy Grid
A Human Energy Grid is a distributed energy system in which the energy supply is dominated by renewable sources such as solar and wind. Energy storage can then be made by batteries and pumped-hydro, which are intermittent renewable energy sources, in the early stages of deployment, backing from the EU Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme, some of the technologies that make up a Human Energy Grid.

Convergence In our original concept of a Human Energy Grid, we are converging society's physical, digital, social, and biological sectors. This holistic approach is described in our book Humans, Wind and Solar Power.

It is relevant to the applications of Genetically Modified (GM) cells for energy storage and co-generation with bio-batteries.

Manipulative magnetic nanomedicine: the future of COVID-19 pandemic/endemic therapy
Since the Spanish flu outbreak (1918), many pandemics and/or endemics related to a viral infection such as H1N1, H5N1…

Human Energy is Powering The Internet of Things
With artificial intelligence becoming ubiquitous, you’ll be able to talk to your house appliances and your fridges, your car, your television, your toys, and pretty much anything else.

With this being said, why go for an exoskeleton when you can just as quickly chat with your assistant from your comfort zone?
With the rise of new data platforms, such as machine learning, analytics, and artificial intelligence, you’ll be able to take advantage of a range of services, as well as gathering customer insights to increase your conversion rates. These technologies will enable you to compete with Amazon.

How will the 5G Network Connect to Nanotechnologies?
Signals emanating from cell phone towers (antennas) will now reach cells at the subcellular level through nanotechnology. When the signal has reached its target cell, it is wrapped around a polymeric membrane, which wraps around its surface.

The cellular membranes can then be programmed to either open or close when a specific trigger is applied to change its conformation in a controlled manner. The activation triggers the emission of light by the cell, which can be read by the cellular camera in the nano-bee.

Thus, the nano bleep data sent by the drone is analyzed using the camera and transmitted to the cellular network, which directs the cellular antenna towards the cell.

The 5G network is capable of connecting nanotech to the Internet of Things. You are probably wondering why it matters whether or not a network can be connected to the Internet of Things.
Yes, connecting things to the Internet of Things sounds like a technical topic. Still, in reality, it has a significant impact on our lives, a real impact, especially on our security.
An attack on the Internet of Things in isolation will not directly affect our lives, but a series of attacks on connected things that one after the other, starting with intelligent consumer products and reaching out to the IoT, is likely to turn into a global cyberattack in which the value of a single digital item is highly affected, according to researchers at Verizon’s Think Future Institute.

The above article was found online at the following link Nanotech and The 5G Networks. How Nanotechnology Is Feeding The… | by Opal A Roszell | Medium


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