I think you're probably right. But I wish the video had spelled it out.
We said, “Well, you know, therapeutics are delivered by syringes.” There’s a lot of polymer therapeutics to replace damaged tissue in the body, or just for enhancements and things like that. “What if we do the unheard of?” People would say, “It’s impossible.” Can we just inject electronic circuits through a needle into the brain, or other tissue, and then connect it, and then monitor? Yes, we can, and that’s where we are today.
It’s really a very simple process. It’s not like a normal electronic probe that you stick into the brain for deep brain stimulation. It’s made on a normal silicon wafer, but we just take this wafer and put a layer, which is ultimately dissolved away, and then just do three layers of lithography where we have polymer layer, then put some metal lines which are inside of that mesh polymer layer, and then put a second layer of polymer on top which seals the metal—except where you have your recording devices—and then dissolve away with this release layer, and you have your material. Then you can suck it up into a syringe. It’s literally almost that simple.
It’s turned out to work much, much better than we originally thought, and some of the reasons are outlined in our original paper a year ago, and then much more so in this paper: That this mesh-like structure, which can be injected because it has size, scale, and mechanical properties very similar to the neural network, or neural tissue, turns out to have no immune response, which is unheard of.
Is this some sort of home-grown Scottish version of "Freemen on the Land"/"Sovereign Citizens"? These kinds of legalistic conspiracy theory subcultures
Clause 61 of the 1215 Magna Carta set out rules for 25 specific barons. It did not allow the general population to rebel, and it was also removed from subsequent versions of the document.
I was coming to that bit! I'm no legal historian, but it's hardly a secret that Magna Carta dates from five hundred years before the political union of England and Scotland, so whatever dubious weight it may have in 21st century English law obviously does not apply in Scotland because it has never applied there, before you even get into the details of their supposed case, which I'm sure are total horseshit for a dozen other reasons anyway.
Revered by institutional and anarcho-capitalists alike, no?I mean I think western culture has a damn near immutable reverence for gold, and that sort of confidence is really the most important part, in terms of bootstrapping an economy, as far as I can tell.