tagged w/ Hologram
Vincenzo Giovanni Ruello has made the greatest discovery in Shroud history by processing and revealing the alive face of Jesus Christ from the second face on the back originally discovered by Fanti and Maggiolo in 2002. To believers this will come as no surprise and the image of Jesus with eyes open has authenticated the relic and now physically provan the resurrection. Full clip now posted on a German Catholic site
http://gloria.tv/?media=426044Vincenzo Giovanni Ruello has made the greatest discovery in Shroud history by... more
O'So Krispie isn't oh-so-bitter that she wasn't included in plans to join TLC for their upcoming comeback tour.
The 27-year-old rapper/singer/choreographer, who in 2005 was handpicked by T-Boz and Chilli on UPN talent-search reality series “R U the Girl” to join the group three years after original member Lisa Lopes died in a car crash, has been a solo act since she was selected as the winner.
With news that the TLC duo will be made a trinity once again by possibly incorporating the same holographic technology that resurrected Tupac Shakur for the Coachella festivals earlier this month, Krispie, nee Tiffany Nicole Baker, won’t share the same stage with the girls, but she wishes them a successful comeback.
When asked if she had been contacted about the tour, she told San Diego's Star 94.1 FM: "Not to my knowledge. I haven't been contacted in reference to. But I will most certainly be supporting the movement."O'So Krispie isn't oh-so-bitter that she wasn't included in plans to... more
Tupac Shakur was shot and killed in 1996. Tupac Shakur performed at the Coachella music festival in 2012.....How? A hologram one so realistic that it will open doors in the music industry. Keep reading: http://beyondtheheadphones.blogspot.com/2012/04/2pac-hologram-performance-open-doors-in.htmlTupac Shakur was shot and killed in 1996. Tupac Shakur performed at the Coachella... more
A leaked internal memo at CERN, near Geneva, Switzerland, contains unconfirmed reports that one of the detectors at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC) has picked up signals that could be the long sought after Higgs boson or God particle. If so, that would be an enormous coincidence at Easter.
One of the main scientific goals of the world's largest atom smasher, costing some 9 billion dollars, is to prove the existence of the Higgs boson or God particle, which makes the universe possible by giving mass to everything including all of us and the objects we can touch!
Rumours that scientists working on the LHC have found evidence of the Higgs boson have begun to circulate after parts of the internal memo were posted on the internet. The leaked note suggests that the ATLAS particle-detection experiment may have picked up a signature of the elusive Higgs particle. Despite the official caution from CERN and other nuclear physicists, there is intense speculation on internet blogs and scientific websites that the results described in the memo signal the first discovery of the Higgs boson.
(more at link)A leaked internal memo at CERN, near Geneva, Switzerland, contains unconfirmed reports... more
By harnessing the power of tiny waves dancing in an electron sea, Japanese physicists have developed a novel way to project holograms that don’t change color when you move your head.“In a conventional hologram, if you change the angle, the color changes,” said optical physicist Satoshi Kawata of Osaka University in Japan. “Our hologram shows natural color at any angle you observe.”
:http://www.wired.com/wiredscience/2011/04/plasmonic-holograph/By harnessing the power of tiny waves dancing in an electron sea, Japanese physicists... more
WHEN the famous hologram of Princess Leia says, “Help me, Obi-Wan Kenobi,” in “Star Wars,” it’s science fiction. Now you can watch actual moving holograms that are filmed in one spot and then projected in another spot.
“The hologram is about the size and resolution of Princess Leia in the movie,” said Nasser Peyghambarian, an optical scientist at the University of Arizona and leader of a research team that recently demonstrated the technology, reported in the Nov. 4 issue of Nature.
The holograms aren’t as speedy as those in Hollywood. The images move a lot more haltingly, as the display changes only every two seconds, far slower than video sailing past at 30 frames a second.
But unlike science fiction, these holograms are actually happening and in close to real time: a fellow is filmed in one room, the computer-processed data is sent via ethernet to another room, and then laser beams go to work. Voilà: His holographic telepresence appears and moves, albeit somewhat jerkily, in apparently solid detail (until you try to put a hand through him).
Innovative research in holography is going on at labs and companies worldwide, said Lisa Dhar, a senior technology manager at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, who is an expert in holographic materials.
“Groups are deploying new materials and methods to create compelling work” of both still and moving holograms, Dr. Dhar said.
The work has implications beyond the lab, she said. We may need to wait a decade before watching holographic movies at home. But even before the technology is practical for games and entertainment, it promises applications in advertising, the military, architecture and engineering.
Zebra Imaging in Austin, Tex., sells holographic prints that at first glance look much like ordinary 2-by-3-foot pieces of plastic — until an LED flashlight is shined at them. Then the patterns, burned into the plastic with high-power laser beams, come to life, said Al Wargo, chief executive. Out of the surface springs a model of a complicated building or an intricate network of pipes and mechanical equipment.
No special eyewear is required to view the holographic prints, which typically cost $1,000 to $3,000 each. The company has also demonstrated moving holographic displays in prototype at conferences, Mr. Wargo said. (It introduced color holograms in September.)
Zebra’s main customer has been the Defense Department, which sends data in computer files to the company. Zebra then renders holographic displays of, for example, battlefields in Iraq and Afghanistan.
Businesses are also Zebra customers, including FMC Technologies in Houston, which uses holograms of oil field equipment for sales and training.
Adam Andrich, global marketing manager for fluid control at FMC, says holograms are handy substitutes when the company wants to demonstrate its 50,000-pound equipment at trade shows.
“The holograms are a lot lighter,” he said, and they create a striking effect as they rise in shimmering volume in the air. “They are so realistic that every time we show them, people try to grab them,” he said.
Holographic prints may also find use among architects and engineers. Tina Murphy, a project engineer at HNTB in Indianapolis, says she already uses extensive 3-D computer modeling to plan before construction, but holograms can also help to communicate, particularly with a group. “We can show them to plant operators, lawyers, regulators and engineers,” she said. “With this one visual image, we can all communicate.”
The holograms are an inexpensive alternative to bulky, often fragile physical models of wood or polystyrene, says Jared Smith, a senior vice president at Parsons Brinckerhoff in Seattle, an engineering, planning and architecture firm.
“Slip them into a portfolio case and carry them,” he said. “Then shine a light on them and up leap these buildings in three dimensions.”
At the University of Arizona in Tucson, Dr. Peyghambarian created his displays using 16 cameras. Software rendered the images in holographic pixels, and laser beams directed by the software recorded the information on a novel plastic that can be erased and rewritten in two seconds. Dr. Peyghambarian says that the group is working on speeding up the rate and expects versions to be in homes in 7 to 10 years. Slower versions may be useful far sooner, for example, for long-distance medical consultation.
To help make those long-distance connections happen, Keren Bergman, a professor of electrical engineering at Columbia University in New York, is working on ways to send holograms not just from room to room, but also from Arizona to New York on the Internet. Dr. Bergman and Dr. Peyghambarian are collaborating as part of joint research financed by the National Science Foundation.
One day, she may summon people to her lab by holographic telepresence, just as Alexander Graham Bell once summoned Thomas Watson (“Come here!”) with a historic telephone call. To introduce that memorable moment, maybe she will find a good quote from “Star Wars.”
E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org---- WHEN the famous hologram of Princess Leia says, “Help me, Obi-Wan... more
Researchers at Fermilab are building a “holometer” so they can disprove everything you thought you knew about the universe. More specifically, they are trying to either prove or disprove the somewhat mind-bending notion that the third dimension doesn’t exist at all, and that the 3-D universe we think we live in is nothing more than a hologram. To do so, they are building the most precise clock ever created.
The universe-as-hologram theory is predicated on the idea that spacetime is not perfectly smooth, but becomes discrete and pixelated as you zoom in further and further, like a low-res digital image. This idea isn’t novel; recent experiments in black-hole physics have offered evidence that this may be the case, and prominent physicists have proposed similar ideas. Under this theory, the universe actually exists in two dimensions and the third is an illusion produced by the intertwining of time and depth. But the false third dimension can’t be perceived as such, because nothing travels faster than light, so instruments can’t find its limits.
This is theoretical physics at its finest, drowning in complex mathematics but short on hard data. So Fermilab particle astrophysicist Craig Hogan and his team are building a “holometer” to magnify spacetime and see if it is indeed as noisy as the math suggests it might be at higher resolution. In Fermilab’s largest laser lab, Hogan and company are putting together what they call a “holographic interferometer,” which – like a classic interferometer – will split laser beams and measure the difference in frequencies between the two identical beams.
But unlike conventional interferometers, the holometer will measure for noise or interference in spacetime itself. It’s actually composed of two interferometers – built one atop the other – that produce data on the amount of interference or “holographic noise.” Since they are measuring the same volume of spacetime, they should show the same amount of correlated jitter in the fabric of the universe. It will produce the first direct experimental insight into the fundamental nature of space and time, and there’s no telling what researchers delving into that data might find out about the holographic nature of the universe.
So enjoy the third dimension while you still can. Construction on the first instrument is already underway, and Hogan thinks they will begin collecting data on the very nature of spacetime itself by next year.
Read more: http://www.darkgovernment.com/news/#ixzz13ZLYljxUResearchers at Fermilab are building a “holometer” so they can disprove... more
FOX News reported a "New Earth" is near. News of Nibiru will come soon per Pleiadian Contactee Colleen ThomasThe planet that is coming is the reptilian's Botony Bay, their prison planet. Rejoice that the evil plaguing this world is leaving it soon!!!!
The Pope's bankers were caught in yet another money laundering scheme, FOX is reporting, he was served with papers for crimes against humanity by an international tribunal. Obama and the Progressives will be served to appear for acts of High Treason. 27 states have filed to leave the Union, more will follow. Ding dong the Big Bad Beast is Dead meat. The US military is guilty of crimes against humanity as will and will be held accountable for chem trail poisoning of our citizens and the wholesale poisoning of our food supply in addition to germ warfare meant to kill Americans as well as others in other nations. HAARP causes quakes at 10 K depth, take a look at the USGS to see how many quakes are HAARP 6.21 miles deep rather than natural at varied depths.
The attack on humanity is about over, the chem trails are gone, the bad guys realize they are surrounded and will flee like the cowards they are, just don't you go with them unless you want to be hunted for food on NibiruThe planet that is coming is the reptilian's Botony Bay, their prison planet.... more
Pleadian Contactee Colleen Thomas reports news from the Host of Heaven that is surrounding this planet to rid it of its Draconian infestationPleadian Contactee Colleen Thomas reports news from the Host of Heaven that is... more
V and movies keep us in an entertained stupor, awed, mislead, and most importantly, distracted.
May 16, 2010 |
Ajijic, Mexico -- I've spent most of this week watching American television and movies. I leave the TV on all night long. I toss and turn with my bad back, and bad lungs, catch a rerun episode of Two and a Half Men, or CSI, and conk out again. Then I awaken to the U.S. morning talk shows. It's a grueling regimen, only for the strong. Or the lonely. For periodic relief, I switch to Mexican television (be patient, I really am going somewhere with this). Mexican TV is not one iota better than US television, but is veeerrry heavy on the booty. More than heavy. Astronomical. Think all-but-bare tits and ass close-ups every fifteen seconds, straight through commercials, dramas, comedy shows, history shows, and even the news where possible. Every show but the bullfights and that old nun who comes on at ten PM, who invariably drives me back to the U.S. channels.
Ahhhh … Safely in the American national illusion, where all the world's a shopping expedition. Or a terrorist threat. No matter, as long as it is colorful and wiggles on the theater state's 400 million screens. Plug in and be lit up by the American Hologram.
This great loom of media images, and images of images, is so many layers deep that it has replaced reality. No one can remember the original imprint. If there was one. The hologram is a hermetic snow globe, a self-referential circuitry of images, and a Möbius loop from which there is no logical escape. Logic has zilch to do with what is going on. The smallest part holographically recapitulates the whole, and vice versa. No thinking required, we just cycle and recycle through an aural dimension. Not all that bad, I guess, if it were not generated by forces out to fuck every last pair of eyeballs and mind plugged into it.
The investing class has put thousands of billions into movies, TV and other media to keep the hologram lit up over the past six decades. Which is to say, keep the public in an entertained stupor, awed, mislead, and most importantly, distracted. But the payoff probably runs in the trillions.
For the clear-eyed citizen, there is a growing inner horror and despair in all this, with nowhere to turn but the Internet. The Net is a cyber reality, no more real than the hologram, and indeed a part of the hologram, though not quite yet absorbed and co-opted by capitalism. We take what relief we can find.
However, for the unquestioning rest, the hologram, taken in its entirety, constitutes the American collective consciousness. Awareness. It enshrouds every citizen, defining through its permeation the daily world in which we all operate. Whether we love or hate it, there is no escape. Go live in a shack in the woods. Call that escape. But everything in the outside world continues to run in accordance with the humming energy of the hologram. There is no cutting our umbilical link to the womb of this illusion, this mass hallucination. There is only getting a longer umbilical cord, closing your eyes, and pretending that what the rest of the nation does has no effect on you. We were all born and raised in that womb. We can no more divorce the neurochemistry and consciousness it shaped in us, than we can deny that we had an earthly mother and are of her tissue. Our consciousness is born of the hologram's connective neural and electrical tissue.
More at the link:V and movies keep us in an entertained stupor, awed, mislead, and most importantly,... more
"Zebra Imaging makes digitally-mastered, actively-animated, true-color, full-parallax holographic images. These holographic images are available in full color, or in monochrome (green). Zebra’s holographic images can be scaled to any size, large or small. By tiling together multiple tiles, it is possible to create large city maps, full sized cars, humans, and machinery. The minimum you have to do is supply the digital data set–Zebra can do the rest."
Freakin' awesome."Zebra Imaging makes digitally-mastered, actively-animated, true-color,... more
This month's issue of tee-magazine T-post is maybe the weirdest shirt I've ever seen. It looks normal (and pretty nice, actually) in real life, but when worn in front of a webcam hooked up to T-post's special web app, a ghostly, green hand emerges from it and challenges you to a game of Rochambeau.
This issue, the 51st, discusses the future of higher education, which T-post claims "isn't what it used to be, from exotic dancer research and marijuana horticulture to popular TV show logic and underwater basket weaving." The article is printed on the inside of the back of the shirt, while the front teaches college students about the fine art of business negotiation (tongue-in-cheek). While they're at it, how about more no-stakes games of negotiation against your t-shirt—what about a staring contest? Burping contest? Tug of War?
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tIof7yEsOn8&feature=player_embeddedThis month's issue of tee-magazine T-post is maybe the weirdest shirt I've... more
Thanks to researchers Hiroyuki Shinoda in Japan, soon we will be able to experience the "Touch Sense". See Demo below
http://mashdata.blogspot.com/2009/12/whats-touchable-holography.htmlThanks to researchers Hiroyuki Shinoda in Japan, soon we will be able to experience... more
I'm finding it hard to descibe exactly what this is, so it's probably easier, if you're interested, to watch the video.
The most important question has to be: When will we see this technology in Xbox 360/PS3?I'm finding it hard to descibe exactly what this is, so it's probably... more
So the time is finally here! Watchmen sees general release tonight, but in true superhero movie launch style, London's Thames river gave birth to a 70 foot Dr. Manhatten on Thursday.
The one-off spectacle was created 'using the world's biggest water screen projector,' exclusively for last night, with not only the humongous Dr. Manhatten hologram, but also some exclusive 'never to be seen again' footage. (That is, if you're not looking at the comments below ;))
You can check out a bit more at the link: http://tinyurl.com/akr3pdSo the time is finally here! Watchmen sees general release tonight, but in true... more
Our world may be a giant hologram -- or -- You're living your life on the shadow of a Pringle's ChipFrom the article:
If this doesn't blow your socks off, then Hogan, who has just been appointed director of Fermilab's Center for Particle Astrophysics, has an even bigger shock in store: "If the GEO600 result is what I suspect it is, then we are all living in a giant cosmic hologram."
Crucially, this provides a deep physical insight: the 3D information about a precursor star can be completely encoded in the 2D horizon of the subsequent black hole - not unlike the 3D image of an object being encoded in a 2D hologram. Susskind and 't Hooft extended the insight to the universe as a whole on the basis that the cosmos has a horizon too - the boundary from beyond which light has not had time to reach us in the 13.7-billion-year lifespan of the universe. What's more, work by several string theorists, most notably Juan Maldacena at the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton, has confirmed that the idea is on the right track. He showed that the physics inside a hypothetical universe with five dimensions and shaped like a Pringle is the same as the physics taking place on the four-dimensional boundary.
---From the article: If this doesn't blow your socks off, then Hogan, who has... more
We have pondered and paced the garden thinking of what possible catastrophes can be applauded in 42 years? This is what we came up with ...We have pondered and paced the garden thinking of what possible catastrophes can be... more