What hasn’t Mark Zuckerberg and Facebook come up with?
They have changed the way we interact with friends and family. They have changed the way we look at ourselves, at the places we go, at what we say to the world. They have, to put it mildly, changed the course of human interaction.
There was before Facebook and after Facebook, and we will never go back to the way things used to be.
Zuckerberg won’t stop there, as it’s being speculated that his future plans involve laser technology that will be able to read your mind and transmit your thoughts, or so writes Jonathan Edwards in this article.
Edwards spends his article postulating on the possibility of Facebook’s future and believes that if you think on it hard, there’s only one reasonable outcome: lasers; lasers of course referring to the ones that can help read your mind and send your thoughts across the web.
Basically, Facebook wants to excavate our brains for our deepest, darkest secrets. Edwards writes:
“It’s already gotten pretty decent at that, but Mark Zuckerberg sees it going so much further. Sending thoughts to each other using technology is his dream.”
The backbone of Edwards’ thesis is the fact that Facebook purchased Oculus some time ago, Oculus being a virtual reality technology company and is best known for the Oculus Rift, a head-mounted virtual reality display.
Edwards imagines a future where Facebooks functions almost like telepathy, meaning you would be able to send messages on Facebook via ESP.
Of course, this is all speculation on the part of Edwards, but the future of Facebook will definitely be taking us places never thought possible and maybe, just maybe, lasers will be involved.
After all, Facebook wants to excavate our brains for our deepest, darkest secrets.
Speaking of excavation, cleaning something out, laser technology is also playing a huge role in the military, and we’re not talking about weaponry; we’re talking about clearing unexplored bombs from runways.
This is all due to the RADBO (Recovery of Airbase Denied by Ordinance) vehicle, which was developed by the Air Force.
This use of laser technology may very well save lots of lives and Air Force Col. Jeffry Gates sums it up best in this Montgomery Advertiser article:
“The greater safety that it provides our airmen, I’m sure it’ll be the same for soldiers and sailors, and folks will be much more interested in using a similar system.”
These vehicles, fifteen in total, are expected to be operational by early fiscal 2017.
Whether mental excavation via social media telepathy or excavating runway bombs using military vehicles, anything is possible when it comes to lasers! Contact Seiffert Industrial to learn about other laser uses!