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Could super powers owned by ordinary people?
Fortunately, due to advance of science an technology, there are 5 super powers which could be obtained by ‘ordinary’ people !
1. Bionic Legs for Super Human Speed
Leg amputees, if not wheelchair-bound, are often left struggling with awkward prosthetic, canes, and crutches. But now, with the aid of newly developed super-legs, even double amputees can run every bit as well as some of the world’s fastest sprinters.
Need Prove? Following video after the jump will show you how legs amputees could run fascinatingly well in the running field:
The research result show that while the amputees only use 95% of force as compared to the normal human legs’ 200% return, the running prosthetic also give the user a springing gait and increased stride distance, which could lend them an unfair advantage as well as a jaunty disposition.
Considering that this story took place in the ancient days of the year of our lord, 2000, and the fact that the legs have since gone through countless permutations by a myriad of companies, many designs endow abilities well beyond typical human capacity.
Currently price for prosthetic artificial limb approximately $40,000.
2. Bullet Proof – Intelligent Cloth
Invented by Richard Palmer, the bullet proof d30′s material was engineered using the so called “intelligent molecules.”
When moved slowly, the molecules will slip past each other, but when it detect the present of a high-energy impact they will snag and lock themselves together, becoming a piece of solid material. In doing so they would also absorb the incoming energy.”
The thermo-set d3o material, has a density ranges between 0.5 and 0.65 g/cm3, proven to remain stable at temperatures ranging from -55 to 120 degrees Celsius. clinical test show that d3o is non toxic and testing has shown it remains stable for over four years without loosing its unique properties.
Among other products which already utilizing d3o material technology are for guard work boot, motorcycle race suits, shin guards, ballet shoes, and horse-riding equipment.
3. Invisibility Cloak
Great surprise for Harry Potter fans, as the invisible “muggle” cloak is already invented.
The technology is possible using a mathematically method involving light waves bending around a region or object and emerging on the other side as if the waves had passed through empty space, creating an “invisible” region which is cloaked.
For this to happen, however, the object or region has to be concealed / covered using a cloaking device, which must be undetectable to electromagnetic waves. Man-made devices called “meta-materials” use structures which have cellular architectures designed to create combinations of material parameters not available from nature.
We describe recent theoretical and experimental progress on making objects invisible to detection by electromagnetic waves.
Ideas for devices that would once have seemed fanciful may now be at least approximately implemented physically using a new class of artificially structured materials called meta-materials. Maxwell’s equations have transformation laws that allow for the design of electromagnetic material parameters that steer light around a hidden region, returning it to its original path on the far side.
Not only would observers be unaware of the contents of the hidden region, they would not even be aware that something was being hidden.
An object contained in the hidden region, which would have no shadow, is said to be cloaked. Proposals for, and even experimental implementations of, such cloaking devices have received the most attention, but other designs having striking effects on wave propagation are possible.
All of these designs are initially based on the transformation laws of the equations that govern wave propagation but, due to the singular parameters that give rise to the desired effects, care needs to be taken in formulating and analyzing physically meaningful solutions.
We recount the recent history of the subject and discuss some of the mathematical and physical issues involved.
4. Sticking On The Walls – Spiderman Webs?
Spiderman has been a childhood hero for many children, yet the technology of sticky spider-web used by Spiderman in the film is only a bed-time stories for so many years.
Luckily, an invention by two bright young man, Liming Dai of Dayton University and Zhong Lin Wang of Georgia Institute of Technology have successfully used nano-tubes to make a material that is 10 times sticker than some gecko lizards’ feet, and it could also easily unstuck with a tug in the right direction.
This amazing discovery is yet to be commercialized, but the usage possibility created is somehow overwhelming.
Testing of the new invented material for stickiness on surfaces are ranging from Teflon to sandpaper. It was found that when attached to a glass surface, a single square centimeter of it could support 1600g when pulled roughly parallel to the surface, three times better than the best artificial competitor.
5. Six Million Dolar Man’s Vision
As been reviewed by thecoolgadgets on the Eyeborg, Canadian Rob Spence’s right eye was damaged in a childhood shooting accident and it was removed three years ago. Now, he is in the final stages of developing a camera to turn the handicap into an advantage.
A fan of the 1970s television series “The Six Million Dollar Man,” Spence said he had an epiphany when looking at his cell phone camera and realizing something that small could fit into his empty eye socket.
With the camera tucked inside a prosthetic eye, he hopes to be able to record the same things he sees with his working eye, his muscles moving the camera eye just like his real one.
Let’s hope this unique eyeborg will be helpful for blind people to gain back their sightseeing.
His special equipment will consist of a camera, originally designed for colonoscopies, a battery and a wireless transmitter. It’s a challenge to get everything to fit inside the prosthetic eye, but Spence has had help from top engineers, including Steve Mann, who co-founded the wearable computers research group at Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
The camera was provided by Santa Clara, California-based OmniVision Inc., a company that specializes in the miniature cameras found in cell phones, laptops and endoscopes.
[ Source: WiredGadgetLab ; TheFutureofThings ; Physorg ; TimesofIndia ]
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