Australia’s first woman to get microchip implants paving the way for futuristic superhumans
It seems Australians are now wising up to the benefits if getting microchips implanted in their hands and finally this is real news unlike the hoax of earlier years insinuating the conspiracy of the Australian government in forcing people to get microchipped.
Shanti Korporal is the first woman to get microchipped and undergo such a procedure and can’t seem to enjoy it enough as it helps make her life extremely convenient.
1 Microchip implants making superhumans?
The human race is gradually becoming dependent on technology in every sphere of life. However the biggest disadvantage is performing those activities and carrying gadgets and devices requiring us to open electronic doors, remember passwords and the like. A microchip with all of the data required to run your daily life is like a wish come true where you can perform any technological activity simply with a flick of your wrist.
Shanti Korporaal thought so too and got both her hands inserted with microchip implants. It has made her almost superhuman where she now plans to eliminate her wallet and credit cards as there may not be of use to her anymore.
Her microchips contain all of that data.
2 Microchip technology paving the way to a futuristic world
Shanti’s microchips can unlock sensor type doors and even get into computer programs without keys or a password. This path breaking technology could well give rise to the futuristic humans where the possibilities of enhancing and improving the scope of the technology is endless. It could have an umpteen number of applications where the sky would be the limit.
Shanti Korporaal and her husband Skeev Stevens have set up a company called Chip My Life that will market such procedures to the Australian public. Shanti being the first woman to get microchipped under the process name Opal that gives you a unique identification number says “it could open your computer, photocopier. Loyalty cards for shops are just another thing for your wallet.”
3 Just the size of a grain of rice
The microchip implant is extremely tiny and about the size of a rice grain. It can be programmed to store a huge amount of data in the same manner as a complex Smartphone. In Sweden alone, such an initiative by a company which offered the technology to its workers in place of a work passes received 400 volunteers.
Shanti feels that technology as portrayed in films like the Matrix and Terminator are not just imaginary illusions of scriptwriters but may well be within reach of mankind. Watch the process of Shanti getting microchipped and how the technology works on her.