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Will the Mandatory Microchip in Obamacare End Up Being the Mark of the Beast

Will the Mandatory Microchip in Obamacare End Up Being the Mark of the Beast

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Published by Harald Alker

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Published by: Harald Alker on Mar 18, 2013
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These Last Days News
- February 13, 2013
Will the Mandatory Microchip in Obamacare End Up Being the Mark of the Beast?On March 23, 2013 the microchip in the Affordable Care Act of 2010 will becomemandatory.
There's a pretty startling thing in the bill that 95% of Americans won't like.Obama Care has a microchip implant for you… The Obama Health care bill includes (under Class II, Paragraph 1, Section B) “(ii) a class II device that is implantable”. Then on page1004 it describes what the term “data” means in paragraph 1, section B:14 (B) In this paragraph, the term ‘data’ refers to15 information respecting a device described in paragraph (1),16 including claims data, patient survey data, standardized17 analytic files that allow for the pooling and analysis of 18 data from disparate data environments, electronic health19 records, and any other data deemed appropriate by the20 SecretaryAs approved by the FDA, a class II implantable device is an “implantable radio frequencytransponder system for patient identification and health information.”This sort of device would be implanted in the majority of people who opt to become covered by the public health care option. With the reform of the private insurance companies, many people will switch their coverage to a more affordable insurance plan. This means the number of people who choose the public option will increase. This also means the number of peoplechipped will be plentiful as well. The adults who choose to have a chip implanted are thelucky (yes, lucky) ones in this case. Children who are "born in the United States who at thetime of birth is not otherwise covered under acceptable coverage" will be qualified and placedinto the CHIP or Children's Health Insurance Program (what a convenient name). With aname like CHIP it would seem consistent to have the chip implanted into a child. Childrenconceived by parents who are already covered under the public option will more than likely be implanted with a chip by the consent of the parent. Eventually everyone will be implantedwith a chip.The Technology for the Mark of theBeast is Here Now - Smart Skin...
And it will cause all, the smalland the great,
and the poor, andthe free and the bondto have amark on their right hand or ontheir foreheadsand it will bringit about that no one may be ableto buy or sell, except him whohas the mark, either the name of the beast or the number of itsname.
 Apocalypse 13:16-17 Confraternity Edition Bible 1941
And another, a third angel followed them, saying with a loud voice, If anyoneworships the beast and its image andreceives a mark upon his forehead or uponhis hand, he also shall drink of the wine of the wrath of God, which is pouredunmixed into the cup of his wrath; and he shall be tormented with fire and brimstone in the sight of the holy angels and n the sight of the Lamb.
 Apocalypse 14:9-10 Confraternity Edition Bible 1941
Editors Comment:
The Douay Rheims Bible is an English translation of St.Jerome's Latin Vulgate Bible. The Latin word for `IN' or `ON' is the same:`IN.'
The Greek Bible has different words for `IN': isΣΕ
or σε
and `ON': isεπί 
or ΓΙΑ. Hence,the
Confraternity Edition Bible 1941 used the Greek for the correct interpretations for theMark of the Beast.
University of Illinois
reported on August 11, 2011:Engineers have developed a device platform that combines electronic components for sensing,medical diagnostics, communications and human-machine interfaces, all on an ultrathin skin-like patch that mounts directly onto the skin with the ease, flexibility and comfort of atemporary tattoo.Led by John A. Rogers, the Lee J. Flory-Founder professor of engineering at the University of Illinois, the researchers described their novel skin-mounted electronics in the Aug. 12 issue of the journal Science.The circuit bends, wrinkles and stretches with the mechanical properties of skin. Theresearchers demonstrated their concept through a diverse array of electronic componentsmounted on a thin, rubbery substrate, including sensors, LEDs, transistors, radio frequencycapacitors, wireless antennas, and conductive coils and solar cells for power.“We threw everything in our bag of tricks onto that platform, and then added a few other newideas on top of those, to show that we could make it work,” said Rogers, a professor of materials science and engineering, of chemistry, of mechanical science and engineering, of  bioengineering and of electrical and computer engineering. He also is affiliated withthe Beckman Institute for Advanced Science and Technology, and with the Frederick SeitzMaterials Research Laboratory at U. of I.The patches are initially mounted on a thin sheet of water-soluble plastic, then laminated tothe skin with water – just like applying a temporary tattoo. Alternately, the electroniccomponents can be applied directly to a temporary tattoo itself, providing concealment for theelectronics.
“We think this could be an important conceptual advance in wearable electronics, to achievesomething that is almost unnoticeable to the wearer,” said U. of I. electrical and computer engineering professor Todd Coleman, who co-led the multi-disciplinary team. “Thetechnology can connect you to the physical world and the cyberworld in avery natural way that feels verycomfortable.”Skin-mounted electronics have many biomedical applications, including EEGand EMG sensors to monitor nerve andmuscle activity. One major advantage of skin-like circuits is that they don’trequire conductive gel, tape, skin- penetrating pins or bulky wires, whichcan be uncomfortable for the user andlimit coupling efficiency. They aremuch more comfortable and lesscumbersome than traditional electrodesand give the wearers complete freedom of movement.“If we want to understand brain function in a natural environment, that’s completelyincompatible with EEG studies in a laboratory,” said Coleman, now a professor at theUniversity of California at San Diego. “The best way to do this is to record neural signals innatural settings, with devices that are invisible to the user.”Monitoring in a natural environment during normal activity is especially beneficial for continuous monitoring of health and wellness, cognitive state or behavioral patterns duringsleep.In addition to gathering data, skin-mounted electronics could provide the wearers with addedcapabilities. For example, patients with muscular or neurological disorders, such as ALS,could use them to communicate or to interface with computers. The researchers found that,when applied to the skin of the throat, the sensors could distinguish muscle movement for simple speech. The researchers have even used the electronic patches to control a video game,demonstrating the potential for human-computer interfacing.Rogers’ group is well known for its innovative stretchable, flexible devices, but creatingdevices that could comfortably contort with the skin required a new fabrication paradigm.“Our previous stretchable electronic devices are not well-matched to the mechanophysiologyof the skin,” Rogers said. “In particular, the skin is extremely soft, by comparison, and itssurface can be rough, with significant microscopic texture. These features demanded differentkinds of approaches and design principles.”Rogers collaborated with Northwestern University engineering professor Yonggang Huangand his group to tackle the difficult mechanics and materials questions. The team developed adevice geometry they call filamentary serpentine, in which the circuits for the various devicesare fabricated as tiny, squiggled wires. When mounted on thin, soft rubber sheets, the wavy,snakelike shape allows them to bend, twist, scrunch and stretch while maintainingfunctionality.

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