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/sci/ - Science & Math

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1841125 No.1841125 [Reply] [Original] [archived.moe]
Quoted by: >>1841230

So /sci/.

What will you be doing 100 years from now?

>> No.1841132
Quoted by: >>1841305

I will be on my way to Gliese 581 g.

>> No.1841134
Quoted by: >>1841137 >>1841154


>> No.1841137
Quoted by: >>1841414 >>1842095

>loser who won't use the benefits of Manhattan Beach Project.

>> No.1841150

being wormfood while humanity chokes without enough oxygen

>> No.1841154
Quoted by: >>1841160 >>1841414


>> No.1841156

I will be enjoying death in my cozy grave

>> No.1841160
Quoted by: >>1841165

seems like a scam

>> No.1841165
Quoted by: >>1841414

It's not.

>> No.1841176

Probably still enjoying life on this planet. Not going to risk going to any off world colonies until they're atleast as safe and stable as earth life is now.

>> No.1841178

playing with this


>> No.1841184

Starcraft Twelve: Trinity Armageddon

World of Warcraft: Return of the Titans

>> No.1841227


i came

>> No.1841230
Quoted by: >>1841246


Look, If I knew that I could live millions of years from now and be happy and gain more knowledge with each passing year you know that I would sure as shit jump for it but thats not what would happen.

If I suddenly gained immortality you know what I would be?........, I would be me and not in the I LOVE ME sort of way. I would be every one of my faults not just mentally but physically. Yes I can learn to accept new things mentally but you know what? My body can't unless we find a way to fix it through science. The new coming generations will slowly evolve and become something new and I will be left as a broken remnant of a time best left in the dust of history. I want to live my life as long as I CAN not as long as I WANT. If I could extend my life for 1,000 years I would do it but anything beyond that would just be an abuse of the gift.

>> No.1841246
Quoted by: >>1841251

You do realize transhumanism will most likely be licked by the end of the century?

>> No.1841251
Quoted by: >>1841257


.....wait what?

>> No.1841257
Quoted by: >>1841393

>Yes I can learn to accept new things mentally but you know what? My body can't unless we find a way to fix it through science.
That. Enjoy being completely customizable.

>> No.1841305


>>I will be on my way to Gliese 581 g.

We're just now preparing a manned mission to the next star. Sorry. :-\

And if you're alive in 100 years you'll probably be trudging through the stinking jungle in a hardsuit, hunting down remnant guerillas like everyone else I know.

>> No.1841315 [DELETED] 

>implying no Manhattan Beach

>> No.1841321

Shitting my pants due to loss of bowel control. Why do you ask?

>> No.1841377


>> No.1841391
Quoted by: >>1841408

I haven't seen many of your threads, but what is a reasonable life expectancy in your time?

>> No.1841393

Pretty much this, we won't be bound by what we were born as, only what our imagination Is limited to

>> No.1841408
Quoted by: >>1841416


110 without any treatments, a theoretical 300 or so with the best available. Most save their shares so they can have kids instead, and just go in for coldsleep when they hit 90 or so.

>> No.1841414
Quoted by: >>1841419


How likely is this to actually occur?

>> No.1841415
File: 565 KB, 3510x2484, 1272480933409.png [View same] [iqdb] [saucenao] [google] [report]

>Avatar reference
I knew you weren't from the future.

>> No.1841416
Quoted by: >>1841426

Like cryonics?

>> No.1841419

Extremely. There is unimaginable demand for this, and it seems like some core elements of what makes us die and age are fairly simple genetic changes. I believe there is this one gene that if disabled could enable humans to live for hundreds of years.

>> No.1841426
Quoted by: >>1841431


No, cryonics is considered to have been a dead end technology. Coldsleep involves the replacement of blood with a plasma expander, diluted into frigid salt water. It induces an artificially prolonged but very stable hibernation in which metabolism is dramatically slowed, and your cells consume nutrients and oxygen saturated into the solution itself. You can survive about ten years this way before they have to put in fresh blood, resuscitate you, and have you do stuff like exercise/eat/shit to flush the built up cellular waste products out of your system before they have a chance to reach toxic concentrations. Then they repeat the procedure and you go under for another ten years.

>> No.1841431
Quoted by: >>1841443

So it's functionally similar to ideal cryonics, although the technology is completely different. I presume all the nuts that froze themselves have not been revived.

>> No.1841443


Actually Alcor got caught dumping their frozen corpses into a swamp. They had initially claimed an industrial accident cut power and that the bodies had thawed. It came out in the courtroom proceedings that they felt threatened by the coldsleep industry. Nobody would take a chance on cryo when coldsleep was a sure thing.

>> No.1841452
Quoted by: >>1841465

Damn it, I was just about to google this for news on the matter, when I noticed who it was. I'm going to have to wait a few years before I can read up on it!

>> No.1841465
Quoted by: >>1841526


Coldsleep was in development by the military as far back as 2007/2008. You should be able to turn up articles on it. The relevant solution is called a "plasma expander" and the early test subjects were dogs, if that helps.

>> No.1841474
Quoted by: >>1841486

Here's an article for anyone interested.

>> No.1841486
Quoted by: >>1841515 >>1841526


It doesn't mention freezing, does it? There was a lot of hope for the use of anti-crystallization agents in the cryo community at the time, if it's about that, that's not coldsleep.

>> No.1841491
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Quoted by: >>1841501

>Actually Alcor got caught dumping their frozen corpses into a swamp.
There goes my backup plan.

>> No.1841501


Stay alive until 2037, and have about a hundred grand saved up. You can be the first in line for coldsleep. There weren't many takers at first. Competing cry companies stirred up a lot of baseless fear about the reliability of it, citing early coldsleep experiments that left the test animals with brain damage (that was when they hadn't yet figured out they needed to saturate the solution with oxygen. Metabolism doesn't actually stop in coldsleep, it's just much slower.)

>> No.1841514
Quoted by: >>1841546

Kay, I know you're probably role-playing, but on the off-chance you're a futurebro, I have three questions:
1) Did radical life-extension treatments get discovered in the early 2030's?
2) When this huge war that you've spoken of starts, what's the safest place to be while that goes over?
3) Any plans for terraforming Mars yet?

>> No.1841515

It mentions a plasma expander, and the animals they were using it on were cooled to about 10 degrees Celsius.

>> No.1841516
Quoted by: >>1841534 >>1841549


Can you shoot out some facts for the 2011-2015 range?

Election results, disasters, discoveries, anything major. Even one prediction would suffice.

>> No.1841524

What is the status of China and Russia in the future.

Also any details about the Balkans?

>> No.1841526
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why are we listening to this guy

>> No.1841532


Lol I'm not.

>> No.1841533
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Feeding our escapism.

>> No.1841534
Quoted by: >>1841548 >>1841555


My history diverges significantly from yours (partially the fault of people on this site acting on information I stupidly doled out) so there will necessarily be errors. But I can tell you that in my timeline Chelsea Clinton ran for election in 2012, which was possible due to a constitutional amendment made many years prior which changed several of the qualifiers for presidential office. I know from discussion with you guys that this didn't happen for you. The oil spills did, there was a brief SETI craze, end of the world parties in 2012, the Caldera crisis, and the redshirt buildup as the CNPA prepared to emerge as a political group. Not sure if that all falls within the 2010-2015 span, probably not, but I don't have access to wikinet or history apps at the moment.

>> No.1841539

because fun

>> No.1841546
Quoted by: >>1841560


1. Yes
2. In the military, or someplace other than the US. Or northern coastal cities. They were targeted as "hotbeds of secularism" but only coastal cities within reach of southern redshirt forces were affected. The national guard stepped in very quickly and halted their northern advance.
3. Algae seeding has been underway for years. No measurable change to atmospheric composition or temperature yet. Only two sparsely populated habs exist there.

>> No.1841548
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Quoted by: >>1841559

I would like you to search and tell us of a meteorological or geological event that will happen in the next couple of weeks. I don't think telling us about that would change how air patterns work, no?

>> No.1841549 [DELETED] 

I think in his world the daughter of the Clintons wins the next election. Is that right?

Anyway, there was some reason that he can't make short-term predictions. All very convenient, but it's good fun and his predictions don't seem too outrageous.

>> No.1841555
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Quoted by: >>1841557


Damnit it all, you're infallible.

So much for marking your prediction on a calendar and then shitting my pants when it happens.

So, the many-worlds theory is correct? You exist in a parallel timeline?

>> No.1841557
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Quoted by: >>1841563

No, he's a troll.
Btw, dem triples.

>> No.1841559


I don't know of any. I didn't think to memorize that particular bit of trivia. Same reason you can't tell me about any geological events that took place between March 10th and June 2nd in 1855.

>> No.1841560
Quoted by: >>1841568

>Algae seeding
what kind of algae?

>> No.1841563

I wouldn't say he's a troll, except to you people who can't seem to have fun.

>> No.1841568
Quoted by: >>1841595 >>1841597


Some reprogenetically altered shit that draws oxygen out of the soil.

>> No.1841576
Quoted by: >>1841585

I'll be building my first intergalatic sailship.

also I'll be part robot.

>> No.1841585

100 years? Good luck.

>> No.1841594
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Quoted by: >>1841608


>> No.1841595
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Quoted by: >>1841611


Natural processes are beyond human meddling for the most part, especially geology.

Solar flares? Earthquakes? Tsunamis? you mentioned calderas?

>> No.1841597
Quoted by: >>1841617

and the original microbe they genetically modified was?...

to help you get what I mean

was it an eukaryote or a prokaryote

if an eukaryote in which kingdom did it belong (I assume that "protista" will be pretty much abandoned by your time so don't go full retard with an over-generalization)

>> No.1841608
Quoted by: >>1841609 >>1841613


What? They're on my cell. Calm down. I just can't get them to you until I can somehow finagle access to an ETP facility and get some 'alone time' with a terminal. When I promised pics it was because at the time we were near such a facility and I expected to have that opportunity sooner rather than later. Sadly that didn't work out, so now I've got to keep my eyes open for the next such opportunity and you'll need to keep your pants on until then.

What's with the visual obsession? Pictures could be easily falsified in 2010 with various editing apps, couldn't they? You'd just declare them fakes the moment I pushed them through.

>> No.1841609
Quoted by: >>1841613

We can generally tell from the pixels, and having seen quite a few shoops in our time.

>> No.1841611
Quoted by: >>1841623


Yeah, there was media hysteria when the caldera showed signs of eruption. "Hurr durr apocalypse, blacken out the sun durr hurr" kind of shit. It was disasterously messy for the nature preserve it was located in and there were mass fauna deaths but it had negligible impact on those living near the park, save for poor air quality that lasted a few years.

>> No.1841612

I am computer program.

>> No.1841613


Was going to say what >>1841609 said before I read his.

>> No.1841617
Quoted by: >>1841620 >>1841629


I don't know. Sadly, simply being born a century ahead of you doesn't make me an expert in all subjects. Most of what I tell you is stuff I know offhand due to various topics I'm interested in and like to read about. I know a lot about ETP and voider physics because of my old job with Virgin Bigelow but a condition of my release was that I never discuss that.

>> No.1841620
Quoted by: >>1841625

I don't suppose you can tell us how some amazing machines work in your time? I would suspect you'd have some form of nanoassemblers or something.

>> No.1841623


Date? Location?

inb4 2057


>> No.1841625


Medical and industrial nanomachines exist, but cannot self replicate. As a result they are always in short supply and after medical use, they drain your blood to recover the things, and give you a fresh batch. They need to retrieve every last one they can I guess.


That is a verrrry big, very general question. Any specific technologies you'd like to know about? Impressors? coldsleep? mygirlfriends? bolters?

>> No.1841627
Quoted by: >>1841635

Anything that you have that could change the world today. Anything that would seem impossible today. You know our approximate technological progress.

>> No.1841629
Quoted by: >>1841639

seriously how hard is to keep the most important detail of one of the most important projects of your time?

cyanobacteria (blue-algae) is the only rational solution but they can hardly be considered algae btw

>> No.1841634
Quoted by: >>1841639


Nanomachines are powered by?

>> No.1841635
Quoted by: >>1841642


Uh, ultracapacitors qualify. And bioceramics in general. Killed the zinc based powertrain for consumer automobiles nearly overnight. Back when there was still an automobile industry I mean.

Bolters are pretty disruptive too I guess. But an alternative to ballistic weapons became an obvious necessity for law enforcement once most people lived in habs. They're LIPC based, basically laser guided lightning. Think "wireless tazer".

Metabolic regulation drugs put an end to the obesity epidemic. Except among invalids who decline their use. You just eat whatever you want, your body metabolizes only what's necessary to maintain your preferred fitness level.

>> No.1841636

I think mygirlfriends sound relevant to the hopes and dreams of this particular demographic that you have bizarrely chosen to contact.

>> No.1841639
Quoted by: >>1841650


A source of RF radiation external to the body.


I'm more of a moon guy than a mars guy. I should be. I married a lunaran.

>> No.1841641

>be immortal
>still produce children

suddenly, people, people everywhere!

i, for one, would like to upload myself into "the internet". as long as there is technologically advanced civilization, i would be there.

>> No.1841642
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Quoted by: >>1841654

Tell me the basics of how to make these ultracapacitors. I wish to patent and profit of this, to fund a later project. A project that involves autolabor.
And you can't complain about it disrupting the future, for you've already told us that our time line is splitting off with no damage to yours.

>> No.1841650
Quoted by: >>1841661 >>1841672



We have engines out now that convert sugar into electrical energy. Why aren't the nanomachines geared for blood glucose?

>> No.1841654
Quoted by: >>1841665


Thin plates of a ceramic produced as a bacterial waste product, coated with a thin layer of nano-organized titanates with a purity and consistency impossible without the nanomachines I mentioned earlier. The permitivity is higher than any engineer in 2010 would believe possible, they'd tell you such an ultracap would inevitably self-discharge internally and melt down. And they do when damaged, they're very fragile. But their energy density far surpasses zinc paste, hydrogen or any of the manganese/spinel based batteries popular prior to high grade ultracaps.

>> No.1841661


The machinery necessary to turn blood sugar into usable energy cannot, at this time, be miniaturized to that degree. Nanomachines are a bit cruder than you probably imagine. Much of the useful work they do is facilitated by their structure and bonding tendencies, rather than by their (Fairly limited) articulation and mobility. Additionally both the power source and AI are done offboard, and on a much larger scale.

>> No.1841664
Quoted by: >>1841684

Futurebro, any aliens ?

>> No.1841665
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Quoted by: >>1841684

Anything that will soonish be invented that is influential that can be done with today's materials?

>> No.1841672
Quoted by: >>1841691


'Cause it'd fuck up the body they're in? A nanobot feeding off its host would be a parasite, and when was the last time you wanted parasites in you for whatever reason?

>> No.1841684
Quoted by: >>1841694 >>1841721


Microbes. On Europa and Mars. Unspectacular ones, though apparently you wouldn't know it from the media's reaction.


You could probably build a decent coherent microwave beam rifle using 2010 tech. It used a hand cut prism that emitted laserlight in a tube-like beam, i.e. an inch wide beam with no laserlight traveling down the middle. It caused mild plasma 'blooming' in the air it passed through (much like the lasers used in bolters) and it made the air temporarily act like a waveguide, down which intense microwave radiation could be fired by a compact maser. The laser waveguide prevented the radiation from dispersing so quickly, which is what made prior attempts at maser weapons impractical.

You have to hold pretty still for a shot, as wavering the beam too much would destroy the conductive channel, But it sent so much energy so quickly that you didn't have much chance to fuck it up in that way. That much microwave radiation all at once in a spot less than an inch across often causes a localized steam eruption, where the blood and other moisture under the skin in that area instantly boils and bursts through.

>> No.1841691


Hey, If I had the worms from futurama in me, healing my every wound, I would be glad to suck back a couple of cappuccinos every hour or so to give the little bastards the proper energy.

>> No.1841694
Quoted by: >>1841703

Ugh. No way am I going to major in weapons.

>> No.1841703
Quoted by: >>1841705 >>1841714


Hahahaha! Wow. If CMB rifles turn your stomach, I suppose I'd better not tell you about the bees. :P

>> No.1841705
Quoted by: >>1841735

Tell me.

>> No.1841706
File: 85 KB, 700x628, ColoredCerealGuy.png [View same] [iqdb] [saucenao] [google] [report]
Quoted by: >>1841718 >>1842098

Future Guy, some questions:

1) When do (did?) the first bionic eyes become available? I mean eyes with functions like zooming, infrared/ultraviolet wavelengths, AR integration (see question 3), etc.

2) Related to the first question, how long until I can get any kind of artificial replacement limbs and even an entire body that can be simply replaced if it breaks?

3) What about exocortices? When to expect them?

4) Regarding to the recent Stuxnet virus craze, do really "intelligent" AI computer viruses exist in your time? That is, computer viruses that actually possess some level of true intelligence. I think they'd be quite nasty ones to get rid of.

>> No.1841707

Oh shit.

You wouldn't download a gameboy.

>> No.1841714
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>> No.1841718
Quoted by: >>1842015 >>1842350


Better fucking yet:

Who made stuxnet?

It's fucking famous as shit. I'm sure in the future they found out who did that, a future google search would show it no problem.

>> No.1841721

>microbes on mars

would not oxygen producing algae that you introduced for terraforming drive ingigenous microbes extinct like it happenned in he procambrian era?

are you so relentless in your era or have you managed to salvage indigenous strains from all Mars' surface and conserve them in artificial environments?

>> No.1841735
Quoted by: >>1841741


Fine, it's not that interesting though. Slightly upsetting even.

Basically we've been using the micro-aerial drones that are probably already under development for you, but not for the altruistic purposes originally predicted (rescue scouting, disaster relief, erection of backup ad hoc networks)

We stick little bombs on 'em. Or aerosolized acid guns. A specialized crawling drone called a hive carrier enters fortified structures that hardsuited soldiers have breached. It's designed to be tough. To withstand concentrated near range enemy fire from all directions, fire, chemical weapons, etc.

It suppresses fires, jets compressed agents that neutralize corrosive agents in the air, then opens like a horrible lotus flower and releases a swarm of bee drones. They spread out through the hallways keying in on body heat and, if the air's clean enough by that point, trace gases associated with respiration. Like mosquitos.

>> No.1841738

The explosive ones attempt to land on enemy combatants from an angle they won't spot it from. They immediately latch on using sharp graspers, and detonate a moment later.

The aerosolized acid equipped drones evade fire, weaving erratically, and at the last moment if they get close enough to the target's face, they unload a powerful burst of acid spray into the eyes and nose area.

Remnants have gotten very good at shooting them down, mainly with something resembling an overbuilt shotgun. So the trick is to get them close before they realize what the deal is. For the past two or three years we've been using scarecrows to great success. They are very thin, weak humanoid drones with ribcages and other supports so they fill out clothes convincingly. They use the same face and hand skin as mygirlfriends, so even as they get close it's easy to mistake them for a crying refugee. Then, when they get within ten meters or so the clothes release and fall away to reveal dozens of folded up bees perched on the interior 'bones'. The bees 'wake up' and swarm away from the scarecrow because through repeat deployments we've found they open fire on it in a panic the moment they see it's not human. The (disposable) humanoid drone draws fire for the few seconds it takes for the bees to find their targets and deliver their payloads.

>> No.1841741
Quoted by: >>1841746

Right. Okay. Tell me a place that's docile and doesn't have bees or wars or shit so I can hang out there?

>> No.1841746
Quoted by: >>1841759


Er, inside any of the habs? The war isn't going so badly that remnants are able to siege habs, not yet and hopefully never. You can rely on the perimeter defenses.

>> No.1841756
Quoted by: >>1841784

explain me what the war at your era is about?

>> No.1841759

So this includes Australians?

>> No.1841780
Quoted by: >>1841790 >>1841808

My god.

Some people take these future guys way too seriously. It's a bit of fun for us to try and outwit him, not to be taken seriously. He's not actually from the future...

>> No.1841784
Quoted by: >>1841801


I'm a hardsuited field operator. We're here because it's illegal for lethally armed drones to operate in a fully autonomous capacity. Human beings must be physically present to witness their operation and to authorize kills.

I work for Unisec, 'United Security". It's a cooperative venture involving every habsec organization in the US and what remains of the state military. We're hunting down remnants, the silly new politically correct term for Outsiders. Aka, the descendents of the original redshirts, who fought on behalf of the CNPA in an attempt to overthrow the US government, motivated by consistently unfavorable election results. They belong to an ideological tradition called Christian Dominionism, hence the formal term Chridom. They had a bizarre party ideology that cast everything from gay marriage, feminism, atheism, Islam and global warming as part of some kind of massive communist conspiracy to exterminate white Christians. The CNPA was an outgrowth of what you currently know as the Tea Party Movement.

Following the war they fled. Into abandoned mines, into forests, into cave networks, and into Canada/Mexico. Their sympathizers remained among us until, because the conversion of airports and malls into living space for refugees worked out so well, we started favoring purpose built multizoned indoor communities called cohabs (for 'consolidated habitat') rather than attempting to rebuild burnt-out cities and suburbs. They believed that the migration into habs (and the registration implant that came with it) was part of some bizarre religious end-times scenario. They fled as well, and joined the guerilla population whose descendents we're now hunting down.

>> No.1841790
Quoted by: >>1841797 >>1841803

I've already outwitted him.

It's time to feed my escapism nao...

>> No.1841793
File: 46 KB, 580x464, Super-Awesomefsjaltrollfffuuuu.jpg [View same] [iqdb] [saucenao] [google] [report]

i'm a tree

>> No.1841797


Man, for a bunch of people who rely fully on evidence to support claims, you sure let yourself be drawn into a guy pretending to be from the future easily.

>> No.1841798

Do you have any more kickass wallpapers, OP?

>> No.1841801

>They believed that the migration into habs (and the registration implant that came with it) was part of some bizarre religious end-times scenario
it sounds aesthitically retarded you must admit

also why can;t you just get along with crazed religious biggo... oh wait...

>> No.1841803
Quoted by: >>1841810


You and everyone else, purportedly. But when I look down at my forearm, the display reads "May 29, 2107." So it would seem that one of us is mixed up.

>> No.1841808
File: 12 KB, 296x286, nawwdude.jpg [View same] [iqdb] [saucenao] [google] [report]

>He's not actually from the future...

>> No.1841810
File: 39 KB, 469x428, coolface.jpg [View same] [iqdb] [saucenao] [google] [report]

>set the time on your watches to future
>travel in time

>> No.1841811
Quoted by: >>1841836 >>1841839

Why not pretend? None of his statements seem too retarded, with humanity continuing on with it's mildly depressing ways.

>> No.1841836



>> No.1841839


Actually, it's the people I get paid to shoot who think that way. I admire skepticism a lot more than credulity. It's better for everyone involved if you just assume I'm an elaborate liar. So long as that doesn't make it impossible to enjoy wasting time on here with you guys between jobs, it's no skin off my nose.

>> No.1841845

100 subjective years or 100 dilated years?

>> No.1841848
Quoted by: >>1841913

>The CNPA was an outgrowth of what you currently know as the Tea Party Movement.

lol those fucking teabaggers

>> No.1841913
Quoted by: >>1841921


It's not them you should be wary of, it's their kids. Most of the original "tea baggers" were supposedly medically infirm. Usually middled aged or old and typically obese as the movement peaked well before the release of metabolic regulation drugs.

But they raised an entire generation of children who were homeschooled or otherwise insulated from 'secular culture'. These kids were between 16 and 24 by the time the war began. They couldn't have asked for a more convenient coincidence. A ready made army, especially when combined with the 'Oath Keeper' conspirators who sabotaged the police and military's war efforts.

>> No.1841921
Quoted by: >>1841943

So, what, ban homeschooling?

>> No.1841943
Quoted by: >>1842080


Of course not. That'd probably radicalize them even sooner. If those of you claiming to have deliberately emailed these threads to core figures in the CNPA were lying, then the war is about six years away yet. But if they really did, and some of you have told me that Beck and Palin have announced joint rallies (something that didn't happen until 2014 by my record) then it may happen sooner than that. Or later, fuck, I don't know. Maybe, if for some stupid reason they believe the contents of those threads wholeheartedly (perhaps recognizing my descriptions of their postwar testimonies as consistent with their private reservations about it?) they might also be convinced to sabotage the whole thing. There's no telling. Because some of you have basically "griefed" the timeline, it's now anyone's game.

>> No.1842015


there was a tread on b . op claimed to be a part of the team that assembled stuxnet worm. in fact i saved it all

also maybe aliens

>> No.1842080
File: 96 KB, 500x500, wat.png [View same] [iqdb] [saucenao] [google] [report]
Quoted by: >>1842092

>Science related questions;
1. Is it legal for you to communicate with the past?
2. How are you communicating with the past?
3. Higgs Boson? LHC?
4. Life on Jupiter/uranus/neptune/saturn's Clouds?
5. Was Gliese 581 g confirmed to hold life?

>Political questions;
6. How is the North Korea/south Korea Situation?
7. Did China's economic bubble burst yet? or is it stronger than ever?
8. 3rd sino-japanese war? (china vs japan)
9. Economic situation in sub-saharan countries?
10. How are the "BRIC" countries?

>unrelated questions
11. did yellow stone volcano unleash her destruction yet?
12. Did Iceland get noticeably larger? (splitting tectonic plates, volcanos?)
13. Is Belgium still a country? (did they split?)

>> No.1842092
Quoted by: >>1842098 >>1842116


Woah woah woah, so many questions in one post. You guys, you're so hungry for data that I can't possibly answer everything you ask in the space provided.

I'll be around. If I don't answer every last question you can think of it's not like you won't get another chance to ask more questions. I know it's a lot to ask but please try not to overload me.

>> No.1842095
Quoted by: >>1842101 >>1842106

loser living in a fantasy world. YOU'RE GOING TO DIE, FAGGOT.

>> No.1842098
Quoted by: >>1842120

Before you go answer these: >>1841706

>> No.1842101
File: 33 KB, 302x300, 1262171220268.jpg [View same] [iqdb] [saucenao] [google] [report]


>> No.1842106
Quoted by: >>1842112

Wow, it took you only 5 hours to write that.
How do you do that?

>> No.1842112
Quoted by: >>1842125

I was responding from the future, but unlike some people I don't show off by using a time machine.

>> No.1842116

One last question i forgot... did china take Siberia from russia?

>> No.1842120
Quoted by: >>1842136


1. The earliest bionic eyes should already be available.

2. Yes, hard prosthetics are a mature technology, but everyone except Singularians prefers a biological replacement limb grown from their own tissues.

3. What's an excocortices?

4. That's a large part of why habnets replaced the cloud. As nobody (we care to sustain) lives outside the habs, each has it's own insular intranet linked to all others by a heavily monitored, filtered and easily separable connection in order to sequester virii.

>> No.1842125
Quoted by: >>1842131


Most don't, and I don't blame you. The resulting dogpile /information feeding frenzy is sometimes a pain.

>> No.1842131
File: 4 KB, 126x103, coolface aliased yotsuba b hd.jpg [View same] [iqdb] [saucenao] [google] [report]

futurebro confirmed for troll

>> No.1842136
Quoted by: >>1842169


>> No.1842169


Back, took me a while to open that. The closest thing to that we have are EEG/ultrasound based headsets that can manipulate the brain through targeted EM and ultrasonic stimulation. Some are used for medical/fitness purposes (they put you to sleep and then run your body through exercise routines. You wind up in excellent physical health without having to be conscious for any of the strenuous activities that were necessary to achieve it) other uses include military (drone/hardsuit control, communication, etc.) entertainment (gameapps, particularly lewd ones) and religious (Singularians use them with proprietary, semisacred apps that they claim enable them to extend their consciousness to the galactic computing substrate where they commune with the Kurzweil)

>> No.1842217

1. Work together with aliens to travel being universe
2. be immortal
3. rule the world

but most of all, I would be wondering why nothing of this is happening, as I spend all the time just thinking about how I reached this, forgeting that I should do something to actually reach this!

>> No.1842228


That woman's voice freaked me out.

I like the music and showing the nano-assembly. They just need to update the graphics to make it look less 1990s-ish.

>> No.1842350

>Who made stuxnet?


Iran was the target.

The kykes did it.

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