fredreload

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About fredreload

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  1. crispr and aging

    Guys, when we are young as a child our organs are smaller and then as we hit puberty, our organs become bigger. What causes this change? The release of growth hormone from the glands designed in our DNA. And then puberty stops and we age again from 18 to 19 and so on. Again, aging is designed in the DNA. If we could use crispr to swap out the strands of DNA that result in aging, we can stop our current age. It is designed to upshift or downshift the epigenome based on a hormone that ages you from 29 day 1 to 29 day 2. But is this hormone important? Well, you are not that much different from 29 day 1 to 29 day 2, so why age? Just stop all shifts
  2. ultra fast laser spectroscopy

    You could be correct, what I have is a concept, that the laser could act as a magnet lol. I dunno anything beyond this point as to how an actual laser would work and laser physics. Hopefully it provides some insights =/
  3. ultra fast laser spectroscopy

    Well to prove that I need to prove that the electromagnetic radiation(light)'s magnetic field is strong enough to match that of the nanometer magnet. And they've never released the strength of the nanometer magnet. One thing I know is they brought the nanometer magnet in close proximity to the diamond which is exactly the point in shooting a electromagnetic radiation through the brain. Well sir with all due respect to this speculation, I like to make things fun while getting some answers, doesn't mean I am trying to lie, sorry if I've offended you or John. And I'll take a short break tonight, I'll check for the magnetic field strength in light another time.
  4. ultra fast laser spectroscopy

    Yes what I mean by laser is a uniform continuous beam of laser the size of a large mirror. Imagine a square mirror 1ftx1ft with direct laser beam shooting out to pass through the head. The magnetic moment of the atoms in the head should have a uniform magnetic moment in the same direction because of the magnetic field from the laser P.S. And make sure the laser always start from the same point, is the term coherence? I'm not sure P.S. Like a skewer kebab P.S. How do you design a 1ftx1ft coherent laser beam, ionno, I'm not the Chemistry Expert here
  5. ultra fast laser spectroscopy

    Below explanation if taken from Google lol, an electromagnetic wave with high amplitude as the field strength, I guess I can't bs this one lol "In electromagnetic waves, the amplitude is the maximum field strength of the electric and magnetic fields. (See Figure 1.) where c is the speed of light, ε0 is the permittivity of free space, and E0 is the maximum electric field strength; intensity, as always, is power per unit area (here in W/m2)." https://www.quora.com/How-could-one-increase-the-amplitude-of-an-electromagnetic-wave https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Laser P.S Ya, back to light wave, no electron wave
  6. ultra fast laser spectroscopy

    Just aim for the head, ionno lol. Use a laser spectroscopy with uniform size to go through the tissue, a laser could act as a magnet because it contains a magnetic field, which should be similar to a nanometer magnet from my speculation. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Electromagnetic_radiation
  7. ultra fast laser spectroscopy

    Alright I cracked it. I found this article here from Harvard. The article says that pretty much a high resolution image could be generated from having a nanometer magnet close to the desired source. My idea is to mimick a nanometer magnet with electromagntic radiation because an electromagnetic radiation is composed of a magnetic field and an electric field. When this electromagnetic radiation pass through the body, bang you got nanometer magnet pass through the body. This magnetic field would create a magnetic gradient and generate a nanometer resolution image based on the MRI principle :D. Haven't worked on the receiver part
  8. CPU vs GPU

    I know working with a brain with 100 billion neurons is not easy lol. But the training image would involve potassium, sodium ions, just like the cards. What this brain runs on in real time is GPU, but the training part in recognizing the potassium, and sodium ions(as the cards) would be based on GPU. So once you bring the 3D brain mesh in view, it would automatically locate all potassium and sodium ions within a brain(tracking in real time). Sounds simple but, just a speculation.
  9. CPU vs GPU

    In this case, what makes the tensorflow a desirable subject for GPU computation?
  10. CPU vs GPU

    Well, I am not sure what calculations are involved in a tensorflow calculation, but from a Chinese site I found in comparing CPU tensorflow and GPU tensorflow. GPU tensorflow is indeed faster. So I am curious as to know what type of calculations, like tensorflow, could be calculated millions/billions per second. I mean doesn't all repeated calculations could be used with GPU thanks to its parallel computing architecture?
  11. CPU vs GPU

    Hmm, there is this video I saw comparing CPU and GPU rendering on a 3D structure in Korean, I think it was a brain structure where the user could switch from GPU rendering to CPU rendering which was programmed in c# visual studio somewhere in this forum and I think GPU is much faster. I know I've read the GFLOP generated by each but I don't think they account for the big picture. I'll have to do some digging around to find that post. My bad I might have gotten an answer before = =
  12. ultra fast laser spectroscopy

    Ya, these things are overrated, it doesn't feel like my consciousness would go anywhere except that one time. Most of the time it just produce headache and brain damage. But you can't get to the consciousness without entering the head first lol P.S Slap the money
  13. CPU vs GPU

    Na, no one has complained to me about being too harsh, if it's something I need to learn myself then it is the right answer P.S Unless you have an answer @@
  14. ultra fast laser spectroscopy

    Ya, I've heard of the strongest MRI machine with 11.7 tesla magnetic strength. You'll need neutron star to power this one.
  15. ultra fast laser spectroscopy

    You're right, I guess it's back to square one. Probably a really strong electric field or magnetic field. So you propose that it is not possible to get a nano scale resolution of the brain in vivo?