Microchip implants ready for use with swine flu vaccine

Submitted by Quest-News-Serv... on Wed, 09/30/2009 - 00:26.

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Artikel-Archiv Microchip implants ready for use with swine flu vaccine

Microchip implants ready for use with swine flu vaccine

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Among the very first visitors to my birdflu666 blog was an Austrian manufacturer of RFID chips, strongly suggesting the notion that microchips are intended to be used in any mass vaccination campaign, hence the Austrian chip manufacturer's keen interest in my criminal charges against Baxter.

Another US manufacturer in Florida is also working on "pandemic" microchip implants.



Next step in H1N1 scare: Microchip implants

Company developing under-the-skin devices to detect 'bio-threats'

Posted: August 22, 2009
11:50 pm Eastern

By Drew Zahn
© 2009 WorldNetDaily



A Florida-based company that boasts selling the world's first and only federally approved radio microchip for implanting in humans is now turning its development branch toward "emergency preparedness," hoping to produce an implant that can automatically detect in its host's bloodstream the presence of swine flu or other viruses deemed a "bio-threat."

VeriChip Corporation currently sells a small, under-the-skin Radio Frequency Identification capsule, or RFID, that patients can opt to have implanted, containing a number computer-linked to their medical records, enabling doctors with a special reader to access the information even if the patient is unconscious or unidentified. The company boasts its microchip, roughly the size of a grain of rice, is the only such implant approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.

But VeriChip has also turned its attention to other uses for the technology, including microchips that be used to tag and log human remains after a disaster and implants the company hopes will be able to warn if their host is infected with the H1N1 swine flu virus, the H5N1 bird flu virus or other pandemic agents deemed to be a "bio-threat."

VeriChip is working with a Minnesota company, Receptors LLC, to develop the virus-detection technology.

"As we continue to build on our partnership with Receptors, which started with the development of a glucose-sensing RFID implantable microchip, we are moving beyond patient identification to sensors that can detect and identify illnesses and viruses such as influenza," said Scott R. Silverman, chairman of VeriChip, in a statement. "This is an exciting next step for the future of our healthcare division."

According to a joint white paper released earlier this year by both companies called "An Integrated Sensor System for the Detection of Bio-Threats from Pandemics to Emerging Diseases to Bio-Terrorism," the research's goal is to transform existing glucose-detection technology into pinpointing viruses instead, then couple it with an "in vivo" – meaning implanted inside a living organism – microchip that can alert others of the virus' presence.

The ultimate goal is to develop an implant that can also diagnose which virus is infecting the host.

VeriChip has also announced earlier this month additional forays into emergency preparedness through its VeriTrace system.

According to a statement, the company sold a VeriTrace system, including 1,000 RFID microchips, to Kentucky's Green River District Health Department "for disaster preparedness and emergency management needs."

The company explains that VeriTrace, a separate system from its virus detection or patient records technology, was created in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, where it was used by the Federal Disaster Mortuary Operational Response Team. The system includes the microchips, a Bluetooth handheld reader, a customized camera that receives both RFID scanned data and GPS data wirelessly and a web-based database for storing information and images captured during emergency response operations.

The microchips are implanted in human remains following a disaster or, according to one report from the Katrina catastrophe, duct-taped to bones, in order to maintain detailed records, particularly in events that result in hundreds or thousands of fatalities.

"This database ensures the precise collection, storage and inventory of all data and images related to remains and the associated evidentiary items," the statement boasts. "This also allows the recreation of an accurate and complete reconstruction of a disaster setting, crime scene or similar setting where recreation is necessary."

Since Hurricane Katrina, the RFID Journal reports, the Georgia Bureau of Investigation, the Hawaii Department of Health, the Florida Emergency Mortuary Operations Response System and the medical examiner's office in the Department of Heath in Erie County, N.Y, have also purchased the system. Earlier this year, VeriChip announced sales to Maryland's Calvert Memorial Hospital and to Mercer and Atlantic counties in New Jersey.

WND contacted VeriChip seeking information on its progress in developing the virus detection technology and other emergency preparedness microchip implants, but received no response.

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Dangers of Microchip implants
Ingrid Blank 2009-09-01 17:12:11
In this context, also see http://www.wnd.com/news/article.asp?ARTICLE_ID=57557 LIFE WITH BIG
Microchip maker 'hid ties to cancer'
Company didn't tell public of studies
linking sub-skin device to rat tumors

""There's no way in the world, having read this information, that I would
have one of those chips implanted in my skin, or in one of my family
members," Dr. Robert Benezra, head of the Cancer Biology Genetics Program at
the Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in New York, told AP.

"I mean, these are bad diseases. They are life-threatening. And given the
preliminary animal data, it looks to me that there's definitely cause for

Als see http://www.wnd.com/index.php?fa=PAGE.view&pageId=87945

Dog bleeds to death from ID chipping
'This technology is supposedly so great until it's your animal that dies'

And http://www.antichips.com/

and http://www.dailypaul.com/node/101246

Suspected Microchip in H1N1 Vaccine?
Posted July 29th, 2009 by SusanneV
Is this a possibility?



The dude
healthmav 2009-09-01 23:15:13
This is amazing - more stuff to cause more irritation and eventually cancer, As if SV 40 virus in the polio vaccines wasn't enough to create a cancer pandemic from the 1950's on. There is more on that with videos and another video on the USA 1976 swine flu epidemic where one soldier who was forced marched while he had the flu died, but several hundred died and thousands of lives were ruined with impaired health FROM THE VACCINATIONS! All this and more at http://healthmaven.blogspot.com

Verichip > IBM > was linked to Nazi-Deathmachinery
papamartin 2009-09-02 07:53:36
Hi folks,
"Verichip" (most implanted microchip for the time being) - a subbranche of Applied Digital Solutions is linked to the company IBM and to the US government. The Verichip is in the meantime accepted by the FDA for medical purposes. ADS has another implantable device: "Digital Angel"... sounds rather demon like...
The boss of IBM and Hitler met before WWII and they deliverd to the Nazis the socalled "Hollerith"-machinery; a kind of "pre"-computer with punch-cards.

small correction
papamartin 2009-09-02 07:56:50
"Verichip" is the most implanted Microchip FOR HUMANS. Which ones they used for animals I do not know.

Some time back I was with an animal with the pet doctor.

The reference in the implanted chip in the pet was built up like that:

CHE = Switzerland
756 = Country code (Switzerland)
12 digit number identifying the animal, its owner and other infos.


Microchips and Health Care Bill HR3200
Miss K 2009-09-02 14:37:59
The far left health care bill HR3200
is a non-discussed section titled
National Medical Device Registry
implantable device . Its at the end
of the health care bill . I found it.
Subtitle C-11 Sec 2521
VeriChip Corporation was FDA approved
for implants. VeriChip is subsidiary of
Applied Digital Solutions. Also look up VeriGreen Energy Corp its part of VeriChip Corp. We will be chipped and
tracked. Get the word out, its hidden.
The chip will be linked to database.




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REMEMBER THIS WAS BACK IN 2003 - now we are in 2009. The chips became much smaller and the storage capacity much bigger, WITH INBUILT ANTENNA TAKING THE ENERGY FROM INCOMING ELECTRICAL WAVES!!

Hitachi Develops a New RFID with Embedded Antenna µ-Chip
--Makes Possible Wireless Links that Work Using Nothing More Than a 0.4mm X 0.4mm Chip, One of the World's Smallest ICs--

Tokyo, September 2, 2003-Hitachi, Ltd. (TSE: 6501) today announced that it has developed a new version of its RFID µ-Chip embedding an antenna. When using Hitachi's original µ-Chip, one of the world's smallest RFID ICs measuring only 0.4mm X 0.4mm, an external antenna must be attached to the chip to allow external devices to read the 128-bit ID number stored in its ROM (Read-Only-Memory). This newly developed version, however, features an internal antenna, enabling chips to employ the energy of incoming electrical waves to wirelessly transmit its ID number to a reader. The 0.4mm X 0.4mm chip can thus operate entirely on its own, making it possible to use µ-Chip as RFID IC tags without the need to attach external devices. This breakthrough opens the door to using µ-Chips as RFID IC tags in extremely minute and precise applications that had been impractical until now. For example, the new µ-Chip can be easily embedded in bank notes, gift certificates, documents and whole paper media etc.

The µ-Chip, announced by Hitachi in July 2001, is one of the world's smallest IC chips at 0.4mm X 0.4mm. The chip data is recorded in read-only memory during the semiconductor production process, and therefore cannot be rewritten, thus guaranteeing its authenticity. Applications of the µ-Chip include a system for managing the SCM materials on sites, and entrance tickets for Expo 2005 Aichi Japan which opens on March 25, 2005.

The primary features of this revolutionary µ-Chip are as follows.
(1) A RFID IC chip measuring only 0.4mm X 0.4mm with built-in antenna
Despite its extremely small size, this µ-Chip has a built-in antenna to permit contactless communications (at very close proximity) with other devices without using an external antenna.
(2) No need for special manufacturing equipment
The antenna is formed using bump-metalization technology (used to create the electrical contacts of an IC), a process already widely used by semiconductor manufacturers, thus eliminating any need for specialized equipment.
(3) Complete compatibility with conventional µ-Chip
With ID numbers and support systems that are fully compatible with those of existing µ-Chip, the new chip is fully compatible with all systems that use current µ-Chip technology.

Hitachi plans to develop numerous markets for this chip that take full advantage of its outstanding features. Embedding the chip in securities, identification and other valuable documents such as vouchers offers a highly sophisticated means of preventing counterfeiting. Another high-potential application is agricultural products, where the chips can help ensure the safety of food by providing traceability of ingredients. Additionally, the chips can be embedded in business forms to automate logistics systems and many other business processes.

About Hitachi, Ltd.
Hitachi, Ltd. (NYSE: HIT), headquartered in Tokyo, Japan, is a leading global electronics company, with approximately 340,000 employees worldwide. Fiscal 2002 (ended March 31, 2003) consolidated sales totaled 8,191.7 billion yen ($68.3 billion).


Hitachi developped super-tiny RFID chips (2007)
Martin Lauchenauer 2009-09-03 12:09:12

Hitachi develops RFID powder
14 Feb 2007

Hitachi develops super-tiny RFID chips ---
Hitachi’s new RFID chips (pictured on right, next to a human hair) are 64 times smaller than their mu-chips (left)

RFID keeps getting smaller. On February 13, Hitachi unveiled a tiny, new “powder” type RFID chip measuring 0.05 x 0.05 mm — the smallest yet — which they aim to begin marketing in 2 to 3 years (Information from 2007!!!).

By relying on semiconductor miniaturization technology and using electron beams to write data on the chip substrates, Hitachi was able to create RFID chips 64 times smaller than their currently available 0.4 x 0.4 mm mu-chips. Like mu-chips, which have been used as an anti-counterfeit measure in admission tickets, the new chips have a 128-bit ROM for storing a unique 38-digit ID number.

The new chips are also 9 times smaller than the prototype chips Hitachi unveiled last year, which measure 0.15 x 0.15 mm.

At 5 microns thick, the RFID chips can more easily be embedded in sheets of paper, meaning they can be used in paper currency, gift certificates and identification. But since existing tags are already small enough to embed in paper, it leads one to wonder what new applications the developers have in mind.



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What about magnets??

I'm pretty sure you can fry an rfid chip using a magnet. If you're really paranoid, use a magnet from the back of a large speaker or amplifier.