“Since Heeter’s “Mark of the Beast” patent, individuals and Corporations have developed more modern day versions of the ‘Mark of the Beast’. These include Sony Corporation’s ‘Smart Wig’ patent and Motorola’s ‘e-tattoo’, which the company claims can read your thoughts, as well as Google Corporation’s anti-Christian engineering director, Ray Kurzweil, who once said: “Does God exist? Not yet.” is developing a ‘bridge-to-bridge’ system, or what I like to call a spycloud control network, powered by advanced ‘D-Wave’ quantum annealing processors based on Shor’s algorithm. It’s this ‘bride-to-bridge’ system Kurzweil posits will empower those who accept his mark with god like powers e.g., immortality, etc., calling to mind Aristotle’s recalling of Homer’s account of the god Hephaestus’s robotic workers made of gold c.850 B.C.” – KillingIreland.com, pg.46
“My Biggest Public Holding Is Amazon.” – Mark Cuban, 11/14/2017
By ZeroHedge, 2/3/2018
Amazon is seeking to boost worker efficiency through a new set of patents squarely aimed at improving its inventory management system using radio frequency based tracking of a worker’s hand to monitor their performance of inventory tasks.
Of course, the only thing more troubling than robots replacing human workers is the idea of robots tracking human workers’ hands, but i) there are profit margins to be optimized and ii) this is the same concept of being under house arrest with an ankle bracelet, it just happens that Amazon wants to put the device on the worker’s wrist.
On January 30, 2018, the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) issued Amazon two patents for wristbands that would use ultrasonic tracking technology to identify the precise location of a workers’ hand as they perform tasks within the Amazon warehouse.
The United States Patent 9,881,276: “Ultrasonic bracelet and receiver for detecting position in 2D plane.”
The United States Patent 9,881,277: “Wristband haptic feedback system.”
The diagram above shows how an ultrasonic wristband can track and guide the warehouse worker’s hand to a given inventory bin on a shelving unit. (Amazon Illustration via USPTO)
To be sure, there is no mention of house, or rather warehouse arrest, instead the patents state that the devices are for labor-savings purposes:
“Existing approaches for keeping track of where inventory items are stored … may require the inventory system worker to perform time consuming acts beyond placing the inventory item into an inventory bin and retrieving the inventory item from the inventory bid, such as pushing a button associated with the inventory bin or scanning a barcode associated with the inventory bin. … Accordingly, improved approaches for keeping track of where an inventory item is stored are of interest.”
According to GeekWire, which first discovered the patents last week:
“The wristbands provide a no-muss, no-fuss method for verifying that the correct items are being processed. The inventors say the system circumvents the need for “computationally intensive and expensive” monitoring by means of computer vision, a la Amazon Go.
And the inventors know their way around computer vision: The patent for the ultrasonic wristband was filed by Jonathan Cohn, senior technical program manager for Amazon Go. The radio-frequency wristband system was proposed by Tye Brady, chief technologist for Amazon Robotics.”
- Wisconsin Company Three Square Market, Installing Prophesied ‘Mark Of The Beast’  Microchips In Employees (read more)
- Mark Cuban’s ‘Biggest Public Holding Is Amazon’ Which Received $600 Million CIA Contract (read more)