[Forget bio-chips! The mark of beast can be tattooed right into your skin and can be read from 4 ft. away, but they won't say what's in the ink? I'd like to hear some blogs about this one. Because anything that is invisible and can be read 4 ft. away is glow in the dark stuff (spell radiation). The Bible says something about whoever takes the mark of the beast getting sick is starting to make more sense! But remember they promised that it is safe -- just can't tell you what's in it and I've got ocean property in Arizona to sell to you...
Don't worry we'll get back to some positive stuff in the future because we aren't going out on knees, we go out fighting the battle! We'll get back to food, gardening and the other good stuff which will give you the ability to resist. I have been pretty sick lately and had a trip to the emergency room yesterday. And I've been doing a bunch of health stuff too!
Pam Stegner, your blog Admin. :-)]
Ink developed by Somark involves a geometric array of micro-needles and an ink capsule, which is used to ‘tattoo’ an animal. The ink can be detected from 4 feet away.
By K.C. Jones InformationWeek
January 10, 2007 04:49 PM
A startup company developing chipless RFID ink has tested its product on cattle and laboratory rats.
Somark Innovations announced this week that it successfully tested biocompatible RFID ink, which can be read through animal hairs. The passive RFID technology could be used to identify and track cows to reduce financial losses from Bovine Spongiform Encephalopathy (mad cow disease) scares. Somark, which formed in 2005, is located at the Center for Emerging Technologies in St. Louis. The company is raising Series A equity financing and plans to license the technology to secondary markets, which could include laboratory animals, dogs, cats, prime cuts of meat, and military personnel.
Chief scientist Ramos Mays said the tests provide a true proof-of-principle and mitigate most of the technological risks in terms of the product’s performance. “This proves the ability to create a synthetic biometric or fake fingerprint with biocompatible, chipless RFID ink and read it through hair,” he said.
Co-founder Mark Pydynowski said during an interview Wednesday that the ink doesn’t contain any metals and can be either invisible or colored. He declined to say what is in the ink, but said he’s certain that it is 100% biocompatible and chemically inert. He also said it is safe for people and animals.
For the rest of the article go to: http://www.informationweek.com/news/196802844?cid=email