Biophotonic 3D microscope development for human immortality biotech (part 2)
A little recap.
One project I am working on is developing and commercializing 3D human-body scanner microscope technology, for observing, imaging, and publishing all the tissues, cells, blood vessels, and nerves in the human body, for developing human body parts manufacturing biotechnology, and for understanding how exactly the human brain processes all the visual, aural, tactile, olfactory, and gustatory sensory information, and creates the human psychology or consciousness.
I will use the knowledge gained about the human brain using the 3D tissue scanner microscope and chemical composition determination technology or technologies, in developing the artificial intelligence that can predict how humans will think and behave, by QMASPing (Quantifying, Modeling, Analyzing, Simulating, and Predicting) human brain states and state evolutions at tissular, cellular, and subcellular levels.
One key goal I pursue in advancing artificial intelligence is predicting the human future with artificial intelligence. More precisely, I pursue developing artificial intelligence technology that can predict the future human brain states and processes, for the entire humanity, or all the living human brains that currently exist and will exist in the future. I also pursue statistically QMASing (Quantifying, Modeling, Analyzing, and Simulating) all the past or dead human brains in humanity’s history. In my view, human behavior isn’t random. My view is that artificial intelligence in the future should be able to predict and control human thoughts and behaviors through simulating the human brain. I look at a living human body as a chemical factory information-processing biomachine; I look at humanity as a distributed computing system of human brains and genes; I’ll continue my research in bioscience and biotech based on that viewpoint of mine. I’ll QMASP where the human brain attention and focus are at different times and places throughout the totality of humanity in space and time.
For developing Robocentric human brain content scanner for enabling human brain manufacturing and human immortality biotech, I’ll explore the option of cooling the human brain slightly above the freezing temperature to keep the brain cells alive without blood or oxygen supply, and using biophotonic 3D microscopy and nanoscopy to 3D scan the human brain structure at brain neuron and dendrite and axon and synapse levels, and making automated cuts or slices of the brain as needed to 3D scan the deep parts of the brain. I’ll pursue answering whether the human brain cells need to be alive or not when doing the 3D brain scanning for determining and imaging the brain structure and content at brain neuron and dendrite and axon and synapse levels. I’ll pursue 3D scanning, recording, and publishing the brain structures and contents of humans and nonhuman animals, at microscopic and nanoscopic levels—for advancing human immortality biotech and neuroscience.
One promising approach in developing 3D tissue scanner microscopy technology is using the second near infrared light, which has the wavelength range of 1000 – 1700 nm. In this series, I’ll go over some basics in using the second near infrared light for deep-tissue 3D microscopy.
In this series, I’ll go over the mathematical relationship between light intensity and frequency, and biological tissue penetration depth, the biophotonic tissue light reflection, and the second near infrared light generation and modulation and amplification and detection (i.e. the technologies that I need to build).
In this series, I’ll go over some basic topics in classical, geometrical optics, such as approximations, reflections, refractions, and lenses.
In this series, I’ll go over some basic topics in classical, physical optics, such as modelling and design of optical systems using physical optics, superposition and interference, diffraction and optical resolution, dispersion and scattering, polarization, changing polarization, and natural light.
In this series, I’ll go over some basic topics in modern optics, such as lasers and Kapitsa–Dirac effect.
In this series, I’ll go over some applications of optics, such as human eye, visual effects, optical instruments, photography, and atmospheric optics.
In this series, I’ll go over some basic topics in biophotonics, such as Raman and FT-IR based diagnostics, dermatology, optical tweezers, laser micro-scalpel, photoacoustic microscopy (PAM), low level laser therapy (LLLT), photodynamic therapy (PT), photothermal therapy, FRET, biofluorescence, bioluminescence, biophosphorescence, biolasing, light sources, gas lasers, diode lasers, solid-state lasers, ultrachrome lasers, swept light sources, THz (terahertz) light sources, and single photon light sources.
I’ll use Wikipedia, Wiktionary, and other references.
I’ll continue in part 3.
If you haven’t already, visit Robocentric.com/Future, and buy and read my book, titled The Future, to learn how I advance artificial intelligence, robotics, human immortality biotech, and mass-scale outer space humanity expansion tech.
If you would like to support what I do, make donations at Robocentric.com/Donation.