future of technology

Futuristic predictions in the world of technology


 Futurists can present some exciting and frightening visions for the future of machines and science that improve or replace activities and products near and dear to us.

It was supposed to be transmitted from one location to another by teleportation was just around the corner / in our life / only decades away, but it has not yet been possible. Inventions such as the VCR that were once high-tech, and now are not, were challenging for some: the VCR became obsolete before many of us learned to program one. And who knew that working with atoms and molecules would become the future of technology? The futurists, of course.

Forecasting the future of technology is for dreamers who hope to innovate better tools, and for conventional people who hope to benefit from the new and improved. Many inventions are born in the laboratory and never reach the consumer market, while others evolve beyond the pace of putting good regulations on their use.

Next, we will take a look at some sound-loving atoms, small tools for molecules, large amounts of data and some unhappy bands of people who may want to recover all this innovation just by playing the keyboard.

1 zero size intelligence


Futurist Predictions

Nobody wants to be called a zero in terms of intelligence, but having zero-size intelligence in computing means packing a lot of brains in a very small package. Computer companies encourage creativity with a vision of the future, and some, like Intel, even have futurists on board to predict where technology is headed. The futurist Brian David Johnson sees the future advancement of computing to such a small size that the computer case itself is almost nil. We have the technology to place computers almost anywhere and almost anything. Computers used to occupy entire rooms, then desktops, laps and whole palms, even microchip-sized housings and atomic transistors invisible to the naked eye.

Many have predicted that reducing the size of computing would also lead to the end of something called Moore's Law. Gordon E. Moore, co-founder of Intel, predicted that every two years the number of transistors on a chip will double approximately every 24 months. As the brains of computers have decreased in size, with some models driven by only five atoms and developments of an atom over the course of 10 to 20 years in the future, becoming smaller can reach an end point to as atomic transistors replace chips. It remains to be seen if the low cost will be reduced despite the high cost of innovating such small transistors.

2 Moon, Mars, more?


Space exploration has had some successes in the 21st century, with cuts in the budgets of the US international space programs. UU. And others. But with the Curiosity Rover on Mars starting in August 2012 and plans to launch the "most powerful rocket in history," the Space Launch System (SLS) for 2017, NASA is still in the business of the future. After the planned and unmanned shipment of the SLS in 2017, NASA intends to send a crew of up to four astronauts into space by 2021. This could be a return to the moon, with mission capabilities on other planets

Even with the global economic downturn of this century, individuals and private sector corporations also plan to continue targeting the stars and allow people to buy their own space exploration tickets. Some futurists of past decades would be surprised to see that space travel for all men is not common, but for some wealthy adventurers, it is no longer science fiction. Maybe your trips will help reduce costs for the rest of us.

3 neurohacking

Will there be a day when you say "I can't read your mind, you know?" and the answer will be "Oh, stop, of course you can!" Could occur. Neuroscientists are finding ways to read the minds of people with machines, and although this has been in progress for decades, researchers at the University of California, Berkeley and elsewhere have made real progress. Translating the electrical activity of the brain by decoding the brain waves is a way to help those suffering from dementia, for example, who have complications with the neurotransmitters that transmit thoughts to understandable language or keep the thoughts long enough to get them out verbally before it will be

On the other hand, it is more than a little scary to know that science and machines could soon have access to our most intimate thoughts. The implications for neurohacking in people's thoughts have also been studied in relation to neuromarketing, which targets people's brains by manipulating their desires and desires through marketing and advertising. Our thoughts and actions could be kidnapped by a form of means that makes us think that we are getting what we want, when really, we are looking for something that our brains only think is supposed to be good.

4 Massive data

Even if scientists and marketers cannot access our brains for neurohacking or neuromarketing, can they access our data? With unprecedented amounts of images and data available online, fill clouds and other Web-based storage, the media, government regulatory agencies and vendors work 24 hours to extract preferences, habits and even relationships from the users.

What to do with all this data, and more specifically and perhaps more urgently, how can we prevent all our activities in the virtual space from shaping the real space of our world? As search preferences reduce results when using the Internet, and our reading and research have been "optimized" based on the keywords people are searching for, our options for buying products and accessing news and information are reduced as that huge data reserves accumulate.
The data and machines and algorithms used to manage and make sense of it could largely replace independent decision making, whether large or small, and it is happening at such a speed that it is sometimes difficult to remember that the data is not under control. . People still control the data, but who has this control and what they do with it will become an ongoing challenge.

5 quantum control


Imagine a little something on an already tiny computer chip. Something microscopic with the power to think like a computer without the need for complex circuits and capable of being moved by light or sound: it is a simplified quantum technology.

Simply put, quantum control uses a technology derived from physics for computer applications. Quantum electrodynamics, or QED, describes the interaction of matter and light, and QED circuits carry this interaction to the computer chip when trying to take advantage of the interaction of circuits in machines. Phonons are quantum vibrations activated by sound that move circuits and motor machines to chip level.

All these advances in quantum technology are advancing in zero-size intelligence that we mentioned earlier, and are very exciting for technicians and scientists alike. They merge science and technology into something that is not mere experimentation, but has enormous implications because they work and someday they can power the computer and communication devices we use every day. Its magnitude comes in its small power of atomic size Future of artificial intelligence.

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