Gel bots and rubbery clots.
Public announcement out of Johns Hopkins University:
Epoch Times report:
Epoch Times cited two prior reports and the Science Robotics journal source paper:
August 2020, Cornell University: Laser jolts microscopic electronic robots into motion
June 14, 2022, NY Post: Transformer robot travels through body to fight disease
Dec. 14, 2022, Science Robotics: Untethered unidirectionally crawling gels driven by asymmetry in contact forces
From the Science Robotics abstract:
Reversible thermoresponsive hydrogels, which swell and shrink (deswell) in the temperature range of 30° to 60°C, provide an attractive material class for operating untethered soft robots in human physiological and ambient conditions.
Crawling has been demonstrated previously with thermoresponsive hydrogels but required patterned or constrained gels or substrates to break symmetry for unidirectional motion. Here, we demonstrate a locomotion mechanism for unidirectionally crawling gels driven by spontaneous asymmetries in contact forces during swelling and deswelling of segmented active thermoresponsive poly(N-isopropylacrylamide) (pNIPAM) and passive polyacrylamide (pAAM) bilayers with suspended linkers.
This news about hydrogel “gummy bear” technology suggests some possible answers to the questions independent researchers have been asking since rollout of the Covid-19 bioweapons, trying to explain sudden cardiac deaths; rubbery clots pulled out of blood vessels of dead victims; temperature-dependent self-assembling and disassembling crystalline structures; and tentacled, motile objects discovered in laboratory analysis of smuggled vial contents and blood sample analysis of living human recipients.
The technology may have already been injected into some of the recipients of the US Department of Defense Covid-19 injectable bioweapons.
Not all recipients, because the vial contents and adverse effect profiles vary widely across batches and lots, and because storage during transport, storage at clinic, and conduct of final manufacturing steps (warming the vials by hand, shaking or gently tipping the vials, syringe aspiration techniques, etc.) introduced additional variation into the contents as injected.
I’m also not taking the position that the gel bot technology works as its proponents are claiming or hoping in the papers and reports, for targeted delivery of medicines or toxins, or for diagnostics.
I think, rather, that the US Department of Defense may have already injected many people with different prototypes of the technology, with and without payloads of other biologically active materials, and that the biological systems of the recipients, when confronting these prototypes, may have reacted with the foreign material in ways that caused some of the observed injuries, illnesses and deaths.
All speculation at this time.