Dylan Eleven • Truth11.com
The latest and greatest technology advancements in harmful radiation devices ushers in the dawn of nazi conformist cheerleader A.I.
To get rid of free speech once and for all, A.I. driven search engines are being put into the coolest gadgets made to date.
I watched star trek as a kid and the flip phone was cool, but the advancement of that in star trek next generation was a leap beyond. A touch on the star trek symbol on the chest and you are connected to the computer.
We have arrived at that moment in reality.
The phone and virtual AI assistant has come to the clip on pin/broach.
The ultimate technology, taking photos, recording video, answering questions, booking appointments, making calls, assessing your heart rate, playing music, beaming a display readout onto your hand.
It is going to be hard to resist for the masses.
As a fan of start trek I want one, but I would not use it for many many reasons.
My beef with it, beyond its harmful radiation and privacy issues; is the A.I. search engine.
You ask it a question and it answers. Most people will not take it any further.
Free speech dies in the silence of AI providing one answer to all questions.
The answer will be provided to AI by the few in control.
It is the ultimate lazy tech that people will just ask, and be spoon fed the narrative.
"AI Badge is this vaccine safe?, and it will answer "of course".
"AI Broach access my money so can I buy that AR15, and the broach will say, “I'm sorry Dave. I'm afraid I can't do that"
They have invented past free speech.
This simplification of technology will channel only the narrative.
They have implanted bluetooth into everyone who got vaccinated. This has connected them to the hive mind internet of bodies. Now they need to get that phone out of their hands as it has too many avenues of truth.
The needed to invent past the smart phone.
They will connect the AI broach to the blue tooth signal beaming from inside the vaccinated and will have the closest thing to a hive mind, updated by the cabal, as they have ever achieved.
New “Smart Badge” Comes with Camera, Text Messaging, AI-powered Virtual Assistant, and Interface that Projects Onto User’s Palm
In regard to all artificial intelligence (A.I.), “smart”, and wireless devices, concerns about privacy and data security are not going away and for good reason. Of course, decades of research have also determined that exposure to electromagnetic fields (EMF) from activity trackers and other wearables as well as other wireless sources – including 5G – is biologically harmful. In fact, manufacturers are required to provide consumers with warnings about radiation emissions from cell phones and other wireless devices! Nevertheless, another wireless wearable has been created to be worn like a brooch or corsage on the chest. OMG!
Silicon Valley’s latest gadget is an AI computer you wear on your clothes
Humane Ai Pin aims to replace the smartphone and make wearers more present.
Joel R. McConvey | BiometricUpdate.com
The sum total of human knowledge may be moving from pocket to lapel, with the release of Humane’s Ai Pin, a connected wearable looking to replace the smartphone as humanity’s go-to communication device and/or technological crutch. Reports in Wired, the Wall Street Journal and Reuters say the smart-badge is intended to be worn like a brooch, corsage, or Starfleet insignia, and comes equipped with a camera, text messaging, an AI-powered virtual assistant and – its most sci-fi-adjacent feature – a 720p-resolution interface that projects onto a user’s palm, called a Laser Ink Display. All this for a retail price of US$699 (plus monthly data fee).
With light and depth sensors that monitor facial expressions, voice tone, gestures and other biometric data in the interest of creating user-friendly UX and more authentic emotional responses, it also seems primed to play a role in biometric verification systems. Indeed, previous reports indicate it will use heartbeat detection to authenticate wearers via a unique biometric signature in their pulse. The microphone, camera and gesture recognition capabilities could also all be used for authentication, at least in theory.
Based out of Silicon Valley, Humane’s list of backers is filled with familiar names. The firm was founded by former Apple employees Imran Chaudhri and Bethany Bongiorno, who worked alongside Steve Jobs to design some of that company’s most iconic products. The Ai Pin’s large language model capabilities are powered by tech designed by Open AI, the Sam Altman-owned company behind Chat GPT and Worldcoin; Altman also owns a roughly 15 percent stake in the company. It uses Microsoft cloud computing and has Microsoft money. A $100 million funding boost in march shot its valuation up to a total of $850 million. The first public peek of it was revealedvia the chest of supermodel Noami Cambell, who wore it for the 2024 Spring Summer Show during Paris Fashion Week.
Chaudhri and Bongiorno have offered the types of quasi-religious statements typical of Silicon Valley startups, saying the pin will help people “remain present,” “reimagining the human-technology relationship as we know it.” In an interview with Om Malik, Chaudhri says “it boils down to how we can productize these large, almost impossible to understand technologies in a way that allows for a harmonious coexistence.” And the firm has, of course, chosen to call itself “Humane.”
Fashion is instant language: the smart badge’s big question
However, the Ai Pin may find itself facing some of the same pragmatic issues as the headsets Chaudhri has previously scorned. Made from aluminum and weighing roughly the same as a tennis ball, it is not exactly subtle; an apt visual comparison is having a miniature bathroom scale on your breast (in black or white options). In its basic form, it is held in place with a magnetized battery worn under the shirt; clips and protective casing are extra, as is chrome detailing that gives it slightly more flair. And there are ever-present questions about privacy. The Ai Pin is not always recording or listening like Siri; it must be prompted with a gesture before recording or taking a photo. A so-called trust light turns on whenever it is capturing data to alert those being recorded. Still, there are many who will hesitate to trust a Silicon Valley firm’s assurances of data security. And a feature that mimics a user’s voice to compose messages will not endear those who already fear the imminent takeover of AI.
But the emergence of the pin also feels inevitable. Its basic function is the tap, much like those Starfleet badges. It further integrates wearable technology and the human body, a trend that (arguably) began en masse with headphones and continues apace.
The final arbiter of Ai Pin’s success, however, is a variation on the question that has haunted humankind from the dawn of self-consciousness to the second VR crash: does it look silly? And if so, are there enough people willing to pay hundreds of dollars to look like a dork? Humane will find out just how fashionable its smart badge could become when it goes on sale in the U.S. on November 16.