Here we go and right on cue!
A start-up hub in Sweden has showcased a new use for its microchip implants: "your Covid-19 vaccination passport." The company Epicenter plans to market the versatility of the technology it spent years developing. The chips use near-field communication (NFC), which can communicate with any NFC-capable smartphones, electronic devices or modern watches such as Apple. This technology has been around for a few years allowing short-range wireless "intercommunication," which allows the user to make payments or unlock electronic doors, however, the use of a microchip implant as a Covid-19 vaccination passport a is another step forward for the globalist.
The company says the procedure is entirely reversible but what they don't tell you is the chip can be used to give data about yourself, can prevent you from making payments or even entering shops, clubs, restaurants and cinemas to name just a few. A chip would be quite "useful" if the vaccines had an electronic charge.
"Implants are a very versatile technology that can be used for many different things," Epicenter's Chief Disruption Officer Hannes Sjöblad told the South China Post. "Right now it is very convenient to have a COVID passport always accessible on your implant." It comes as health experts continue to highlight the success of the vaccine in battling the coronavirus pandemic and its effectiveness against the disease. While the Omicron variant has recently led to a great surge in Covid cases, experts say a booster shot is the greatest move against its spread. Hmmmm!
Carbon nanotubes in a dish assemble themselves into a nanowire in seconds under the influence of a custom-built Tesla coil created by scientists at Rice University. But the scientists don't limit their aspirations for the phenomenon they call Teslaphoresis to simple nano-wires.