RFID tattoo mark of the beast technology is here
http://www.abovetopsecret.com/forum/thread528201/pg1 for more proof
Did you know that Saint Louis based Somark Innovations successfully tested an "RFID tattoo" on cows and rats? Yes indeed, tattoo, not the ol' RFID chip found in passports, dogs, and Dutch VIP clubbers. Somark's system uses an array of needles to inject a passive RFID ink which can be read through the hair on your choice of beast. The ink can be either invisible or colored but Somark is keeping mum as to its exact contents. They only say that it doesn't contain any metals and is 100% biocompatible and chemically inert. The tattoo can be applied in 5 to 10 seconds with no shaving involved and can be read from up to 4 feet away -- the bigger the tattoo, the more information stored. Best of it all, it's apparently safe for humans to ingest allowing the FDA to track back Mad Cow Disease, e-coli outbreaks, and Soylent Green. Don't worry, they can't track you just as long as you chew your food like mama taught. However, with "military personnel" listed as Somark's "secondary target market," well, it's just a matter of time before we're all cattle now isn't it.
Method For Verifying Human Identity During Electronic Sale Transactions
A patent1 has been issued for a technique enabling an invisible tattoo to be placed under the skin of a consumer purchasing goods and services online, according to a report2 published by computer giant Compaq.
The patented procedure, titled, "Method For Verifying Human Identity During Electronic Sale Transactions," was developed by Houston inventor Thomas W. Heeter. His patent -- bearing U.S. Patent No. 5,878,155 and granted in March 1999, "describes how people can be identified for eCommerce transactions by invisible barcodes tattooed on their skin." The patent identifies invisible tattoo ink that is currently available commercially, according to the Compaq report.
According to Heeter's abstract, "a barcode or a design is tattooed on an individual. Before the sales transaction can be consummated, the tattoo is scanned with a scanner."
"Characteristics about the scanned tattoo are compared to characteristics about other tattoos stored on a computer database in order to verify the identity of the buyer," the abstract says. "'Once verified, the seller may be authorized to debit the buyer's electronic bank account in order to consummate the transaction. The seller's electronic bank account may be similarly updated."
Heeter could not be reached for comment. But his research comes on the heels of other so-called biotechnology that has been widely criticized by industry officials and private organizations, claiming such innovations which ultimately must be stored on a central computer system are too easily abused and exploited.
One industry source, speaking with WorldNetDaily on the condition of anonymity, said Heeter's technology would be difficult to apply to e-commerce.
"Personally, I don't see what advantages an invisible tattoo would bring," the source said. "The PC or other Internet access device would still require a device to 'read' the tattoo. It is no different than having to swipe a credit card over a PC -- no anonymity, and the information is available to any hacker."
Yet, with Internet e-commerce figures spiraling upward, and the European market expected to surpass the U.S. online community in a couple of years, potential sales online have been projected to reach nearly $1 trillion by 2003. However, according to some critics of the barcode technology, one sure way to stifle the growth of Internet sales is to require people to be tattooed with a barcode.
The latest innovations in the field of implantable barcode technology, first reported by WorldNetDaily in July,3 indicate a growing trend among governmental and business leaders to track commerce if not the actual buying habits and movement of persons on a global scale. (WorldNet Daily, September 30, 1999)
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