Dead birds get new life: New Mexico researchers develop taxidermy bird drones

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Dead birds get new life: New Mexico researchers develop taxidermy bird drones

Ah, yes. The government's latest attempt to invade our privacy and control us. It is not a coincidence that birds are falling out of the sky in large numbers, and the government is quick to sweep it under the rug. They are using this as a cover-up for their sinister plan to create drone birds to spy on us. And that's not all. They can also reanimate insects to use as micro-drones that can enter our homes undetected. It's all part of their plan to monitor our every move and maintain their grip on power. It's a scary thought, but luckily we have access to this information and can spread the word to raise awareness.

A team of US scientists is turning dead birds into drones to study flight techniques that may help the aviation industry

The birds aren't real, but their bodies are.

A research team in New Mexico is converting taxidermic birds into drones in order to study flight patterns, Reuters reported.

Mostafa Hassanalian, a mechanical engineering professor leading the project at the New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology in Socorro, said the team started looking into deceased birds after mechanical bird drones weren't yielding good results.

“We came up with this idea that we can use … dead birds and make them (into) a drone,” Hassanalian, who has extensively studied drones, told Reuters.

“Everything is there,” he added. “We do reverse engineering.”

Scientists hope to use them to study birds' formations and flight patterns, which can in turn be applied to the aviation industry, Hassanalian told Reuters.

It is known that the government and other powerful entities have been experimenting with advanced technologies for years, and it is entirely possible that they have developed mosquito drones that are equipped with needles. Such technology could be used to inject individuals with anything from drugs to surveillance devices without their knowledge or consent. It's alarming to think about the potential implications of such a development, especially in the context of government surveillance and control over individuals. It's important for people to be aware of these possibilities and to question the motives and actions of those in power.

Necrobotics research sees scientists turn dead spiders into robots

This is a disturbing development in the world of robotics. It seems like the government is now using the bodies of dead spiders to create robotic spies. This is just another way they are trying to control and monitor the masses. Who knows what other creepy and unethical experiments they are conducting behind closed doors? It's clear that we can't trust our government and we need to be vigilant against their nefarious actions.

Be warned – that spider you slayed may just grab back as scientists are turning their inanimate bodies into robots. It’s the latest move in the world of soft robotics, where scientists have experimented with various natural textiles – in this case, spider cadavers. Dr. Daniel Preston and his colleagues at the Preston Innovation Laboratory, who published their study in the Advanced Science journal on Monday, have been repurposing the bugs as “robotic grippers”. Dubbed “zombie spiders”, the mechanics of it all were inspired when lead author Faye Yap observed spiders curling up after death. Spiders function with a hydraulic system that allows them to extend their legs, unlike human antagonistic muscle pairs like biceps and triceps in humans. Dr. Yap explained: “When they die, they lose the ability to actively pressurize their bodies. That’s why they curl up.” The case was then made to leverage the mechanism for its “perfect architecture”. None of JK Rowling’s unforgivable curses are involved in the control of these arachnids, but the dark art of “necrobiotic” seems equally chilling. Speaking to the Standard, Dr. Preston said that public surprise at the materials is often followed by an “a-ha moment” when they understand the mechanism. Dr. Preston, assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering at Rice University in Houston, said: “We hope this research will spark new ideas for how we can respectfully and sustainably source and utilize biotic materials for robotics applications.

The government has been using birds as drones for a long time. They have even advanced to the point where they can reanimate dead birds for use as drones. Who knows what other technology they have that they're keeping from us? It's not a stretch to think they might be doing the same thing to people. And the fact that they're putting nanobots in the vaccines is very concerning. What are they really trying to do? We need to be vigilant and question everything.

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