Author Topic: IAEA's "Trace Radiation" Tracking System needed an "event" to get more power  (Read 15158 times)

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Offline Dig

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Have you noticed there are about 100,000 stories about "trace radiation hits California" and "trace radiation hits iceland"

Ever wonder how they know?

They are quoting "experts" from the UN agency called the "International Atomic Energy Agency"...the IAEA.

Do you all know what the primary directive of the IAEA is?

24/7 real-time monitoring of all 7 billion humans on the planet to track their "radiation" levels and to get all the feedback from national healthcare cards.

That is why they are radiating everyone at airports. they want so many radiated humans that the IAEA can come in and say: "see how everyone is need a program to monitor this and if it gets to critical numbers, you must quarantine the people"

This is another arbitrary way to discriminate and classify humans as various compartmentalized groups of cattle. The IBM tattoo system used to classify the jews in Nazi Germany ain't got nothing on the IAEA's global classification of humans.

Check out this article from 2009:

UN agency supports patient radiation tracking program
July 1, 2009

The International Atomic Energy Agency is backing plans to keep track of how much medical radiation patients are exposed to over time by issuing smart cards and modifying electronic medical records. The IAEA announced April 29 an initiative that relies on imaging equipment vendors and IT experts to develop a long-term radiation exposure record for patients available whenever and wherever they go for a scan. All modalities would have to display the dose delivered in a standardized format, while hospitals and clinics would also need an EMR system that can store individual dose data and produce a running total of lifetime x-ray exposure. Tangible results from the project, which is being funded jointly by the IAEA and the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission, can be expected within the next three to five years.

So expect thousands of articles about "trace radiation" found in the corner of every 7-11 store. This false flag is a fundraiser for the IAEA. And we already know what scumbags they are with the revelation that ElBardei works for the Rockefellers and is planning on stealing all water resources of Egypt for the next 10 generations.
All eyes are opened, or opening, to the rights of man. The general spread of the light of science has already laid open to every view the palpable truth, that the mass of mankind has not been born with saddles on their backs, nor a favored few booted and spurred, ready to ride them legitimately

Offline Dig

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Re: BS "Trace Radiation" Tracking Ponzi Scheme EXPOSED!!!!
« Reply #1 on: March 24, 2011, 03:53:59 am »
Hey look...all they needed was a "new pearl harbor" and constant fear based articles to scare everyone into accepting net-centric sensors in people's cell phones to give real time "radiation" info to the DHS/Stasi:

Cell Phone Sensors Detect Radiation To Thwart Nuclear Terrorism

ScienceDaily (Jan. 24, 2008) — Researchers at Purdue University are working with the state of Indiana to develop a system that would use a network of cell phones to detect and track radiation to help prevent terrorist attacks with radiological "dirty bombs" and nuclear weapons. Such a system could blanket the nation with millions of cell phones equipped with radiation sensors able to detect even light residues of radioactive material. Because cell phones already contain global positioning locators, the network of phones would serve as a tracking system, said physics professor Ephraim Fischbach. Fischbach is working with Jere Jenkins, director of Purdue's radiation laboratories within the School of Nuclear Engineering. "It's the ubiquitous nature of cell phones and other portable electronic devices that give this system its power," Fischbach said. "It's meant to be small, cheap and eventually built into laptops, personal digital assistants and cell phones." The system was developed by Andrew Longman, a consulting instrumentation scientist. Longman developed the software for the system and then worked with Purdue researchers to integrate the software with radiation detectors and cell phones. Cellular data air time was provided by AT&T.

The research has been funded by the Indiana Department of Transportation through the Joint Transportation Research Program and School of Civil Engineering at Purdue. "The likely targets of a potential terrorist attack would be big cities with concentrated populations, and a system like this would make it very difficult for someone to go undetected with a radiological dirty bomb in such an area," said Longman, who also is Purdue alumnus. "The more people are walking around with cell phones and PDAs, the easier it would be to detect and catch the perpetrator. We are asking the public to push for this." Tiny solid-state radiation sensors are commercially available. The detection system would require additional circuitry and would not add significant bulk to portable electronic products, Fischbach said. The technology is unlike any other system, particularly because the software can work with a variety of sensor types, he said. "Cell phones today also function as Internet computers that can report their locations and data to their towers in real time," Fischbach said. "So this system would use the same process to send an extra signal to a home station. The software can uncover information from this data and evaluate the levels of radiation." The researchers tested the system in November, demonstrating that it is capable of detecting a weak radiation source 15 feet from the sensors. "We set up a test source on campus, and people randomly walked around carrying these detectors," Jenkins said. "The test was extremely safe because we used a very weak, sealed radiation source, and we went through all of the necessary approval processes required for radiological safety. This was a source much weaker than you would see with a radiological dirty bomb." Officials from the Indiana Department of Transportation participated in the test.

"The threat from a radiological dirty bomb is significant, especially in metropolitan areas that have dense populations," said Barry Partridge, director of INDOT's Division of Research and Development. Long before the sensors would detect significant radiation, the system would send data to a receiving center. "The sensors don't really perform the detection task individually," Fischbach said. "The collective action of the sensors, combined with the software analysis, detects the source. The system would transmit signals to a data center, and the data center would transmit information to authorities without alerting the person carrying the phone. Say a car is transporting radioactive material for a bomb, and that car is driving down Meridian Street in Indianapolis or Fifth Avenue in New York. As the car passes people, their cell phones individually would send signals to a command center, allowing authorities to track the source." The signal grows weaker with increasing distance from the source, and the software is able to use the data from many cell phones to pinpoint the location of the radiation source. "So the system would know that you were getting closer or farther from something hot," Jenkins said. "If I had handled radioactive material and you were sitting near me at a restaurant, this system would be sensitive enough to detect the residue. "

The Purdue Research Foundation owns patents associated with the technology licensed through the Office of Technology Commercialization. In addition to detecting radiological dirty bombs designed to scatter hazardous radioactive materials over an area, the system also could be used to detect nuclear weapons, which create a nuclear chain reaction that causes a powerful explosion. The system also could be used to detect spills of radioactive materials. "It's impossible to completely shield a weapon's radioactive material without making the device too heavy to transport," Jenkins said. The system could be trained to ignore known radiation sources, such as hospitals, and radiation from certain common items, such as bananas, which contain a radioactive isotope of potassium. "The radiological dirty bomb or a suitcase nuclear weapon is going to give off higher levels of radiation than those background sources," Fischbach said. "The system would be sensitive enough to detect these tiny levels of radiation, but it would be smart enough to discern which sources posed potential threats and which are harmless." The team is working with Karen White, senior technology manager at the Purdue Research Foundation, to commercialize the system.
All eyes are opened, or opening, to the rights of man. The general spread of the light of science has already laid open to every view the palpable truth, that the mass of mankind has not been born with saddles on their backs, nor a favored few booted and spurred, ready to ride them legitimately

Offline Dig

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Re: BS "Trace Radiation" Tracking Ponzi Scheme EXPOSED!!!!
« Reply #2 on: March 24, 2011, 03:57:51 am »
Check out all the shit that IBM/CSIS want to be tracking in the near future.

BTW...this is all 100% illegal and represents crimes against humanity:

2010 CMOS Emerging Technologies Workshop

May 19th-21st, 2010, Hilton Resort and Spa

Whistler, BC, Canada

CMOS Emerging Technologies Workshop is a research and business event for those who want to discuss and find out about new exciting high tech opportunities. It is a place where electronics meet physics, biology and chemistry. The format of the talks resembles in-depth tutorials describing state-of-the-art technology and future research directions, rather than presenting specific research results or commercial products.

The 7th annual workshop will be held at Whistler, a site of the 2010 Winter Olympics, with numerous opportunities for personal exploration of surrounding tourist attractions. All speakers are invited by a program committee and the number of attendees is limited.


No formal proceedings will be printed, but attendees will receive PDF copies of all presentation material. Selected and expanded workshop papers are edited as books; please see our Keynotes and Books page for a list of books available for purchase.

To get a feel for the retreat, have a look at the previous events held in Banff, Whistler and Vancouver. You can also download copies of most of the presentations from previous conferences on our Past Presentations page.

Workshop Program and Presentations

Book Displays
John Wiley & Sons/IEEE Press (Taisuke Soda,
         Titles on Display

Springer US (Charles Glaser,
        Titles on Display

CRC Press (Nora Konopka,
        Titles on Display

To download presentations, please click on the presentation title below.

Day 1: May 19, 2010

Plenary 1 – Chairs Andre Ivanov, UBC, and Dan Gale, CMC Microsystems,
Dan Gale,, CMC Microsystems, Welcome Address
Jan Rabaey,, Berkeley, Exploring the boundaries of ultra low power design
Takayasu Sakurai,, U Tokyo, Emerging Circuits for Ambient Electronics
Omkaram (Om) Nalamasu,, Applied Materials, Enabling a path to 10nm: Innovations in Process Technology
Session 1A: Bioelectronics – Chair Karen Cheung, UBC,
Arjang Hassibi,, UTexas at Austin, CMOS Biosensors: Fact or Fiction?
Anthony Guiseppi-Elie,, Clemson U, Engineering the Electrode-Tissues Interface of Implantable Biochips
Eberle Wolfgang,, IMEC, Single-Neuron in Vitro Interfacing Platform
Ryan Kelly,, PNNL, Microfluidics Coupled with Mass Spectrometry for Trace Biological Analysis
Vamsy Chodavarapu,, McGill U, CMOS Detection and Processing Strategies for Biochemical Sensor Microarrays
Bhagwati Gupta,, McMaster U, Microfluidic systems for chemical screening and drug discovery

Session 1B: Emerging Technologies – Chairs Alireza Nojeh, UBC, and Kazuya Masu, Tokyo Institute of Technology
Simon Deleonibus,, CEA-LETI, Devices architectures by the end and beyond the ITRS
Ada Poon,, Stanford, Autonomous and Miniature Implantable Systems
Robert Sobot,, UWO, Memristors - the rise of intelligent machines?
Ken Mai,, CMU, Securing Emerging Non-Volatile Storage-Class Memories
Alistair McEwan,, Sydney U, Spread Spectrum Electrical Impedance Tomography by Code Division Multiplexing
Ehsan Afshari,, Cornell U, Signal Generation and Processing Beyond Transistor Limits
Session 1C: Interconnects – Chair Claudio Rey,, Fujitsu
Ron Ho,, Sun Microsystems, Interconnect for advanced high performance computing systems: a worldview
Davide Bertozzi,, U of Ferrara, Designing the System Interconnect for Nanoscale MPSoCs: the Latest from the Network-on-Chip Revolution
Marisa_Lķpez-Vallejo,, ETSI, System-on-Chip monitoring networks targeting deep sub-micron technologies
Vasileios Pavlidis,, EPFL,Interconnect Design Issues for 3-D ICs
Gul N. Khan,, Ryerson,Design and Simulation of Network on Chip Architectures and Systems
Federico Vecchi,, U of Pavia, Design and optimization of integrated transmission lines on scaled CMOS technologies
Session 1D: Test and Design – Chair Mani Soma,, U of Washington
Rob Aitken,, ARM, Testing challenges in 32nm process node
Mohammed Ismail,, Ohio State U, BIST and Digital self calibration of RF and mm-wave ICs
Xiaoqing Wen,, Kyushu Institute of Technology, Power-Aware Testing for Low-Power Devices
Jihong Ren, Dan Oh and Sam Chang,, Rambus, High-speed I/O simulation challenges and solutions
Chris Winstead,, Abiezer Tejeda, Eduardo Monzon, and Yi Luo, An alternative TMR method for fault-tolerant logic
Suwen Yang, Mark Greenstreet,, UBC, Surfing RC and LC Interconnect
Session 1E: Nano and Micro Technologies – Chair Thomas Johnson,, UBC
Themis Afentakis, Sharp Japan, Laser-induced controlled agglomeration for TFT fabrication
Karen Cheung,, Jonas Flueckiger, Frank Ko, UBC, Multifunctional Composite Nanofibers
Rajendra K. Bordia,, U of Washington, Guenter Motz, U of Bayreuth, Polymer Derived Functional Ceramics
Joseph J. Talghader,, U of Minnesota, Luminescent microparticles as thermal history sensors
Jürgen Hildenbrand,, Freiburg U, Micromachined Mid-Infrared Emitter for Optical Gas Sensing Systems
Amporn Poyai,,  Thai Microelectronics Center, Magnetotransistor based on the carrier recombination-deflection effect

Session 2A: Bioelectronics – Chair Bernard Courtois, CMP,
Jose M. Carmena,, Berkeley, Towards bidirectional brain-machine interfaces
Daniel Palanker,, Stanford, Restoration of Sight with Photovoltaic Retinal Prosthesis
Amin Arbabian,, Berkeley, Silicon-Based Portable Imaging Device for Medical Applications
Dave Hermann and Jonas Weiland,, ON Semiconductor, Architecture and circuit level approaches for ultra low power medical applications
Lian Yong,, NUS, Ultra low power biomedical sensor interface design
Naveen Verma,, Princeton U, Intelligent Patient Monitoring: The Sensing and Computation Challenges for Low-Power Electronics
Douglas Thomson, thomson@EE.UManitoba.CA, U Manitoba, Markerless electronic single cell diagnostics
Kyusun Choi,, PSU, Sono-Pill Camera Chip
Session 2B: Nanotechnology – Chair Alireza Nojeh, UBC,
Kang L Wang,, UCLA, Si based Nanoelectronics and Nano-Spintronics
Bozena Kaminska,, SFU, Polymeric 3D Nano-Systems with Integrated Self-Powering
Paul R. Berger,, OSU, Tunneling Based Electronics for Ultra-Low Voltage and Reduced Power Consumption
Shubhra Gangopadhyay,, U of Missouri, Sub-2 nm Size Tunable High Density Pt Nanoparticle Embedded Non-volatile Memory
Giuseppe C. Tettamanzi,, TU Delft, Thermionic Emission as a tool to study transport in ultra scaled Field Effect Transistors
Thomas Tiedje,, UViC, MBE-grown oxides for solid state waveguide lasers
Erol Girt,, SFU, Physics of magnetic recording
Raghu Murali,, Georgia Tech, Graphene Nanoelectronics
Andre Marziali,, UBC, Synthetic nanopore sensors for biomolecule analysis 
Session 2C: Semiconductor Devices – Chair Bozena Kaminska, SFU,
Michael Scholles,, Fraunhofer IPMS, OLED-on-CMOS for sensors and microdisplays
Feng Zhao,, Tangali S. Sudarshan, U of South Carolina, Optically-controlled SiC Power Devices for Energy Conversion and Power Management
Ashok Kapoor,, JFET technology for very low power
Bruce Rae,, The University of Edinburgh, Integration of GaN Micro-LEDs with CMOS to Create a Miniaturised, Time-Resolved Fluorescence Analysis System
Pat Mooney,, SFU, Silicon Carbide MOSFETs for High Power Applications
Mohammed Alomari,, Ulm U, GaN and Diamond Hybrid Devices
Shyh-Chiang Shen,, Gatech U, GaN-based heterojunction bipolar transistor technology for next-generation microelectronics
Subramaniam Arulkumaran,, Ng Geok Ing, NTU,GaN HEMTs for high frequency low-noise applications
James Li,, HRL Laboratories, Leveraging heterogeneous integration with deep sub-micron InP DHBTs 
Session 2D: Circuits – Chair Shahria Alam,, UBC
Azita Emami,, Caltech, Compressive sensing receiver design and analysis
Bob Kertis,, Mayo, A 20 GS/s 5-Bit SiGe BiCMOS Dual-Nyquist Flash ADC With Sampling Capability up to 35 GS/s Featuring Offset Corrected Exclusive-Or Comparators
Luis Hernandez,, Carlos III University of Madrid, Data Converters inspired in time encoding for nanometer CMOS implementation
Dongsheng Brian Ma,, U of Arizona, Power Management IC Design for Efficient DVFS On-Chip Operation
Shah M. Jahinuzzaman,, Concordia U, Managing SRAM Leakage Power and Soft Errors in Nanoscale CMOS
Glenn Cowan,, Concordia U, Variability mitigation strategies in CML Circuits
Sachin Junnarkar,, BNL, Time-to-digital converter circuits
Christian Fayomi,, UQAM, Circuit Techniques for Low-Voltage Deep Submicron CMOS ADCs 
Session 2E: Wireless – Thomas Johnson,, UBC
Paul A. Garris,, Illinois State University, Technological Evolution of Wireless Neurochemical Sensing with Fast-Scan Cyclic Voltammetry
Darrin Young,, U of Utah, A Wireless and Batteryless Blood Pressure Sensor for Laboratory Mice In Vivo Real-Time Monitoring
Jan Beutel,, ETHZ, The PermaSense Project – Low-power Sensor Networks for Extreme Environments
Yao Li and Chen-Yi Lee,, National Chiao Tung University, Design of An Intelligent Video Decoder for Wireless TV Applications
Namsoo Kim,, Qualcomm, A SAW-less receiver architecture and challenges
Hirotaka Sato,, Daniel Huang, Michel Maharbiz, Berkeley, Remote Radio Control of Insect Flight
Nicolas André,, Laurent Francis, Sylvain Druart, Pascal Dupuis, Denis Flandre and Jean-Pierre Raskin, Université catholique de Louvain, Portable wireless microsensing system for human breath monitoring
Minjae Lee,, UCLA, A Low Noise Wideband Digital Phase-Locked Loop based on a Coarse-Fine Time-to-Digital Converter with Sub-picosecond Resolution
Wu-Hsin Chen,, Byunghoo Jung, Purdue U, Wireless data link 
7:00-9:00 CMC Microsystems and UBC Reception

Day 2: May 20, 2010

Plenary II – Chairs Andre Ivanov, UBC, and Dan Gale, CMC Microsystems,

Ali Hajimiri,, Caltech, The future of high-frequency integrated circuit design
Giovanni De Micheli,, EPFL, Nano-architectures for tera-scale systems
Thomas Webster,, Brown U, Nanovis, NanoRose, In situ nanotechnology-derived sensors for ensuring implant success
Session 3A: NanoBiotechnology – Chair Robert Sobot,, UWO
Adam Woolley,, BYU, DNA-templated nanofabrication for forming electrical circuit elements
Mirjam Leunissen,, AMOLF & University of Cambridge, Steering the self-organization of small particles using DNA as a nano-Velcro
Steven S. Smith and Elizabeth singer,, NanoLab, Nanotechnology of Emerging Targeting Systems
Sandipan Pramanik,, UofAlberta, Organic Nano-Spintronics
Shu-jen Han,, IBM, Biodetection using magnetic nanotechnology
Jae Sung Lee,, Seoul National University, Sun Il Kwon, Seong Jong Hong, Geiger-mode APD for PET/MRI development
Session 3B: Wireless – Chair Thomas Johnson, UBC,
John Long,, TUDelft, Energy-efficient Concepts for Ultra Low Power Radio Front-ends
Aristeidis Karalis, aristos@MIT.EDU, MIT, Wireless Electricity for a world with less cords and batteries
Kathleen Philips,, IMEC-NL/Holst Centre, Impulse radio for ultra-low power communication
Howard Luong,, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology, A Single-Chip 3.1GHz – 8.0GHz UWB Transceiver in 0.18-um CMOS Process
David Barras,, ETHZ, CMOS circuits for carrier-based IR-UWB transceivers
Takahide Terada,, Hitachi, Intermittent Operation Control Scheme for Reducing Power Consumption of UWB-IR Receiver
Session 3C: Technology – Chairs Shahria Alam, UBC, and Mani Soma,, U of Washington
Karen Kavanagh,, SFU, Structural and Electrical Analysis of Nanostructures
Shraddha Avasthy,  Gajendra Shekhawat,, and Vinayak Dravid,  Northwestern University, Nanoscale Sub-surface Metrology using Ultrasound Holography for imaging buried defects in Advanced Interconnects and Semiconductor Devices
Cengiz S. Ozkan,, UCR, Chemical vapor deposition of graphene for nanoelectronics
Shalini Prasad,, ASU, Nanostructured electrochemical devices and their applications in healthcare
MP Anantram,, U Washington, Modeling the electromechanical response of silicon nanowires
Pinaki Mazumder,, UMichigan, Plasmonics for VLSI interconnect technologies
Jurriaan Schmitz,, UTwente, New technologies on top of CMOS - from single photon detection to plasmon generation

Session 3D: Memories – Chairs Chong Ong,, Intel and Mohammed Ismail,, Ohio State U

Toshiaki Kirihata,, IBM, Embedded  Dynamic Random Access Memory: Power7TM L3 Cache and Beyond
Ken Lee,, Qualcomm, 45 nm embedded STT-MRAM as a complete SOC memory solution
Santosh Kurinec,, Sankha Mukherjee and Archana Devasia, RIT, Nanoscale Materials Engineering for Phase Change and Magnetoresistive Nonvolatile Memory
Kenneth Goodson,, Stanford U, Electrothermal phenomena in phase change memory (PCRAM)
Michael Kozicki,, Arizona State University, Nanoionics and the road to low energy memory
Albert Chin,, NCTU, Novel Ultra-Low Energy High-Speed Non-Volatile Memory with Good Retention and Endurance

Session 3E: Circuits – Chairs Olivier Trescases,, U of Toronto and Kazuya Masu, Tokyo Institute of Technology,

Tor Sverre Lande,, University of Oslo, Exploring CMOS beyond digital
Bradley Minch,, Olin, Static and Dynamic Translinear Circuits
Mariya Kurchuk,,Yannis Tsividis, Columbia U, Digital signal processing in continuous time
Yusuf Leblebici,, EPFL, Subthreshold Source-Coupled Circuit Design for Ultra-Low-Power Applications
Hanh-Phuc Le,, Seth Sanders, Elad Alon, Berkeley, Fully-Integrated Voltage Conversion for High Performance Digital ICs
Wai Tung Ng,, U of Toronto, Smart Power ICs

Session 4A: NanoElectronics – Chairs Konrad Walus, UBC, and Kenneth Chau, UBC,
Raymond Laflamme,, Institute for Quantum Computing, Recent progress in quantum computation
Jeremy Hilton,, D-Wave Systems,, Integrated Multiple-Flux-Quantum Control Circuitry for Scalable Quantum Annealing rf-SQUID Qubits
Robert A. Wolkow,, NINT, UofAlberta, A new beginning for QCA; Controlled Coupling and Occupation of Silicon Atomic Quantum Dots at Room Temperature
Pawel Hawrylak,, NRC, Semiconductor devices for quantum information processing
Gregory Snider,, U of Notre Dame, Minimum Energy for Computation: Facts and Fiction
Alberto Riminucci,, ISMN-CNR Bologna Italy I. Bergenti, M. Prezioso, D.Brunel, P.Graziosi, A. V. Dediu, ISMN, Potential applications of organic spintronic deivces
Igor Zutic,, UBuffalo, Jaroslav Fabian, Igor Zutic, Hanan Dery, Silicon Spintronics?
Andrew Dzurak,, UNSW, Single-Atom Nanoelectronics & Spin Qubits in Silicon
Julian Stangl,, J.-Kepler University Linz, Quantum Dots: Fabrication and Characterization Techniques
Session 4B: Wireless – Chair Terry Lee,

Huei Wang,, NTU, Current Status and Future Trends for Si and Compound MMICs in Millimeter-wave Regime and Related Issues for System on Chip (SOC) and/or System in Package (SIP) Applications
Paul van Zeijl,, Philips Research, Towards medium range 60GHz imaging radar in Bulk CMOS 65nm
Ahmad Mirzaei,, Hooman Darabi, Broadcom, RF Passive Mixers
Adil Kidwai,, Intel, Integration Challenges in Single Chip Radios
Woogeun Rhee,, Tsinghua U, Fractional-N PLLs for Wireline and Wireless
Antoine Frappé,, ISEN, All-Digital RF Signal Generation
Robert Wiser,, SiBeam, Bandpass RF Filters using Multiple Q-Enhanced Resonators
Jeffrey S Walling,, David J. Allstot, UWashington, Leveraging Multiple Power Supplies to Improve Average Efficiency: Class-G Amplifiers
Thomas Johnson,, UBC, Comparison of synchronous and asynchronous sigma-delta modulation techniques for RF switch-mode amplifiers 

Session 4C: Microelectronics – Chair James Dietrich, CMC,
Paul D. Franzon,, NCSU, Creating 3D specific systems
Ron Gutmann,, RPI, Wafer-Level 3D Integration: Technology, Platforms, and Applications
Mariam Sadaka,, Soitec, Building Blocks for Wafer Level 3D Integration
Jim Vinson,, Intersil, Electrical Overstress: The Nemesis of Semiconductor Devices
Alan Mantooth,, UArkansas, Analog & Mixed-Signal IC Design for Extreme Environments
Tetsuya Hirose,, Kobe U, Reference Circuit Design for Nano-Power Subthreshold CMOS LSIs
JB Kuang,, Fadi H Gebara, IBM, Understanding and Characterizing Process Variation Through the Use of On-Chip Monitoring Circuits
Bipul C. Paul,, Toshiba, ROM based Logic Design: A Low Power Design Perspective

Session 4D: Detectors – Chair Fabrice Retiere, Triumf,
Jan Iwanczyk,, DxRay, E. Nygård , W.C. Barber, N.E. Hartsough, N. Malakhov, and J.C. Wessel, High Count-Rate Energy Dispersive CdTe and CZT Detector Arrays for X-ray Imaging Applications
Gian-Franco Dalla Betta,, Universitā degli Studi di Trento, Development of modified 3D sensor technologies for HEP experiments 
Hadong Kim,, RMD Inc., Developing Larger TlBr Detectors-Detector Performance
Rebecca Nikolic,, Lawrence Livermore National Lab, Si Based Pillar Structured Thermal Neutron Detectors
Feruz Ganikhanov,, West Virginia University, Integrated nonlinear optical system for sensing and imaging
Marco Battaglia,, UCSC and LBNL, Pixel Detectors in Silicon-On-Insulator Technology for Application in Accelerator Particle Physics and Imaging
Woon-Seng Choong,, LBL, The role of solid-state photodetectors in radionuclide imaging
Jim Christian, RMD,, C.J. Stapels, X.J. Chen, S. Mukhopadhyay, E. Chapman, G. Alberghini, K.Shah, P. Dokhale, M. McClish, and F.L. Augustine, CMOS Solid-State Photomultipliers and Applications
Keiichi Ogasawara,, S. Livi, M.A. Dayeh, F. Allegrini, M.I. Desai, and D.J. McComas, Southwest Research Institute, Avalanche photodiode arrays enable medium-energy particle detection

Session 4E: Circuits – Chairs Kazuya Masu, Tokyo Institute of Technology, and Olivier Trescases,, U of Toronto
Jared Zerbe,, Rambus, Wireline Equalization & High-Speed Transceiver Design
Alexander Huber,, FHNW, 40 Gb/s Quarter Rate CDR with Data Rate Selection
Tony Chan Carusone,, U of Toronto, Injection-Locking for High-speed Wireline Communication
Yasuo Hidaka,, Fujitsu, Sign-based-Zero-Forcing Adaptive Equalizer Control
Koji Fukuda,, Hitachi, Low-power chip-to-chip interconnection for 100Gb Ethernet and portable devices: 12.3-mW 12.5-Gb/s Transceiver for 10-inch PCB trace in 65-nm CMOS
Rajit Manohar,, Cornell U, FPGAs operating at GHz speed
Sana Rezgui,, Actel, RT ProASIC3: The Low-Power, Non-Volatile, Re-programmable and Radiation-Tolerant Flash-based FPGA
Milosz Sroka,, Toshiba, A Power, Performance Scalable Multi-Core Media Processor for Mobile Multimedia Applications

Day 3: May 21, 2010

Session 5A: Photonics – Chairs Michael Hochberg, U of Washington, and Kenneth Chau, UBC,
Yukio Kawano,, RIKEN, Terahertz sensing, imaging and application
John Cunningham,, Leeds U, Evanescent-field Terahertz Time-domain Microscopy
David Engström,, U of Gothenburg, Optical Micromanipulation using Holographic Optical Trapping
Kanna Aoki,, RIKEN, Connecting quantum dots and a nanocavity in a 3D photonic crystal
Kiyomi Monro,, Mobius Photonics, UV Fiber Laser Development and its Impact on Thin Wafer Processing
Jeremy Witzens,, UWashington, CMOS Photonics and Applications
Kartikeya Murari,, Ralph Etienne-Cummings, Johns Hopkins U, CMOS imagers and imaging systems for imaging in awake, behaving rats
Yegao (George) Xiao, Fred Y. Fu, Zhanming Simon Li,,  Crosslight Software Inc., 3D Modeling of CMOS Image Sensors by Using Crosslight CSuprem and APSYS
Nick Jaeger,, UBC, Current Trends in Silicon Photonics in the Context of Higher Education
Sabarni Palit,, DukeU, Integration of thin film compound semiconductor edge emitting lasers on silicon substrates
Session 5B: Radiation – Chairs Orly Yadid Pecht,, U Calgary and Kenneth Chau, UBC,
Ian Johnson,, PSI, A large area pixel detector for high frame rate X-ray applications
Paul O'Connor,, BNL, Analog front ends for X-ray direct detectors
Gabriella Carini,, BNL, Monolithic imaging detectors with fast readout
Anton Tremsin,, Berkeley, Medipix CMOS sensor for material analysis, strain mapping and neutron tomography (MCP-Medipix collaboration)
Goro Sato,, Tadayuki Takahashi, JAXA, CdTe Pixel Detector with a Low-noise Front-end ASIC for Space Application
Juha Kalliopuska,, VTT, Development of 4-side buttable and thin radiation detectors
Maurice Garcia-Sciveres,, LBL, Overview of radiation hard power conversion
Jan Visser,, Nikhef, Technological advances in hybrid photon-counting detection systems
Massimo Violante,, Ionizing radiation effects in commercial-off-the-shelf reprogrammable FPGAs
Luis Entrena,, Soft Error Sensitivity Evaluation
Session 5C: Microsystems and Sensors – Chairs John Bumgarner, SRI,  and Nikolai Dechev, UViC
Jitendran Muthuswamy,, ASU, Packaging and Interconnects for Implantable MEMS devices
Gianluca Piazza,, UPenn, Monolithically Integrated Micro-Nano ElectroMechanical AlN Piezoelectric Resonators and Switches for Low Power Signal Processors
Eric Ollier,, CEA, NEMS and CMOS integration, for new devices and emerging applications
Douglas Buchanan,, U Manitoba, Olfactory Chemical Sensors Design Using a Standard CMOS Process
Adrien Lelong,, CEA LIST, On line fault detection and location for complex wire network
Dana Weinstein,, MIT, NEMS-Enhanced Electron Devices
Joel Kent,, Elo TouchSystems,, Touchscreen technology basics & a new development
Mu Chiao,, UBC, Magnetic Scanning Microlens
Neil Sarkar,, Raafat R. Mansour, U of Waterloo, MEMS-based Nano Instruments
Faisal Mohd-Yasin,, MMU, Noise Research in MEMS
Session 5D: Networks – Chair Vikram Devdas, HP,
Hiroshi Saito,, NTT, Wide Area Ubiquitous Network: Infrastructure for Sensor and Actuator Networking
Ed Park,, SFU, Ambulatory Monitoring of Human Motion Using MEMS-based Inertial Sensors
Christian Schlegel,, U of Alberta, Wireless Access
Alanson Sample,, Intel, Wireless Identification and Sensing Platform
Ioanis Nikolaidis,, Pawel Gburzynski,, U of Alberta, Programming and Versatile Abstractions for Wireless Sensor Networks
Susan Dickey, dickey@PATH.Berkeley.EDU, Berkeley, Vehicular Networks
Fabienne Nouvel,, Philippe Tanguy, IETR-UMR, PLC network in vehicles
Odile Liboiron-Ladouceur,, McGill U, Low-Power Photonic Interconnects for Data Centres
Hassan Farhangi,, BCIT Technology Centre, Smart Grids: Technology
Chris Tumpach,, Rainforest Automation, Smart Grid:  Market and Opportunities
Session 5E1: Research Commercialization – Chair Shahid Hussain,
Åke Severinson,, OMNEX, New Business Models
Pascal Spothelfer,, BCTIA, Building a strong tech industry ecosystem in BC
Brent Sauder,, UBC, Director, Strategic Initiatives, The Living Lab – the next evolution of Industry-University Partnerships
David Makihara,, MITACS, Industry/Company Sponsored and Managed University Based Incubators
Rick Warner,, NSERC-Pacific, Strategy for Partnership and Innovation
Session 5E2: Emerging Technologies for Health – Chair Shuo Tang,, UBC

Rainer Iraschko,, TRlabs, VP Research, eHealth Inter-Provincial Collaboration on ICT Innovation
Roozbeh Jafari,, UTDallas, Towards Helmets that Can Read Your Mind!
Ali Roula,, Glamorgan U, Magnetic Induction Tomography
Gayle Woloschak,, Northwestern U, Applications of Semi-conductor TiO2 bionanoconjugates for Cancer Imaging and Therapy
Urs O. Häfeli,, and Katayoun Saatchi, UBC, (Pre)Medical Imaging to Optimize Radiotherapy
Session 6A: NanoMedicine and Medical Imaging – Chairs Purang Abolmaesumi,, UBC and Shuo Tang,, UBC
Mario Kupnik,, Butrus T. Khuri-Yakub, Stanford U, Wafer bonded CMUT meets CMOS: MEMS-based Ultrasonic Transducer Arrays Including Electronics Integration
Yiping Shao,, U of Texas, Houston, Towards to 3D gamma-ray detection PET detector: Its significance, historical approach, and the latest development
Farhad Taghibakhsh,, Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre, Detectors with Silicon Photomultipliers for High Resolution PET
Michael Casey,, Siemens, Experience with Time-of-flight Positron Emission Tomography
Orly Yadid Pecht,, U Calgary, Progress on a Low Light Level Illumination CMOS based sensor system for bio-medical applications
Dongsoo Kim,, Yale, Smart CMOS Image Sensor for an Eye Tracking System
Al Molnar,, Cornell U, Optical image processing in standard CMOS
George Yuan,, HKUST, WDR CIS for bio-medical imaging
Kevin F. Kelly,, Rice University, Imaging by Compressive Sensing: A 1-Pixel Camera & Beyond
Session 6B: Radiation – Chairs Peyman Servati, UBC, and and Cengiz Ozkan, UCR,
Amit Lal,, Cornell U, Radioisotopes for power sources and self-powered electron lithography
Hugh Barnaby,, ASU, Ionizing Radiation Effects and Modeling In Advanced CMOS Technologies
Lawrence Clark,, Arizona State University, Single Event Effects and Their Mitigation in High Speed Register Files and Cache Memory
Valentino Liberali,, Universita` degli Studi di Milano, A radiation-hardened-by-design SRAM memory in commercial CMOS technology
Marta Bagatin,, S. Gerardin, Alessandro Paccagnella,  U of Padova, Ionizing radiation effects on floating gate memories
Cinzia Da Via,, U of Manchester, 3D silicon detectors: status and applications
Lawrence Pinsky,, Uof Houston, Developing a Space Radiation Dosimeter Based on the Medipix2 CMOS Technology
Gianluigi Zampa,, INFN, Very Large Area, Position Sensitive Silicon Drift Detectors for X-ray Spectroscopy Applications
Akil K Sutton,, IBM, Radiation effects in HBT digital circuits
Session 6C: Microsystems and Sensors – Chairs Jeremy Witzens,, UWashington and John Bumgarner, SRI,
Tsuyoshi Sekitani,, Koichi Ishida, Makoto Takamiya, Takayasu Sakurai, and Takao Someya, U of Tokyo, Organic CMOS for flexible electronics 
Jayna Sheats,, Terapac, Printing Silicon Integrated Circuits
David Allee,, ASU, Flexible Electronics: What can it do? What should it do?
Manuel Quevedo,, UT Dallas, Novel materials and structures for flexible electronics
Simon Watkins,, SFU, Type II mid infrared antimonide photodiodes beyond 5 microns
Takashi Tokuda,, Jun Ohta, and Kiyomi Kakiuchi, Nara Institute of Science and Technology (NAIST), Polarization-analyzing CMOS image sensors with monolithically embedded wire grid structure
Arun K. Bhunia,, PurdueU, Light scattering and mammalian cell-based optical sensors for multipathogen detection
Hua Wang,, Caltech, CMOS Magnetic Biosensor Array for Point-of-Care (PoC) Molecular Diagnostics
Session 6D: Computing – Chair Vikram Devdas, HP,
Surjit Dixit and Ali Tehrani,, CEO Zymeworks, In silico modeling, optimization and design of antibodies and other protein therapeutics
Paul Chow,, U of Toronto, Bringing High-Performance Reconfigurable Computing into the Mainstream
Daniel Coca,, University of Sheffield, High-speed protein identification on reconfigurable computing platforms
Mitchel Doktycz,, Scott T Retterer, ORNL, Nano-enabled synthetic biology: cell mimics
Stephen Neville,, UVic, Testing distributed system and computer security technologies
Dimitris Papamichail,, University of Miami, Design Tools and Algorithms for Synthetic Biology
Session 6E: Green Energy – Chair Malcolm Metcalfe,, Sempa Power
Koji Kotani,, Tohoku University, Efficient energy scavenging from radio waves
Bor Yann Liaw,, UHawaii, "Sweet micro-power" - a sugar battery for energy harvesting
Andras Pattantyus-Abraham,, Ted Sargent, U of Toronto, Low-cost large-area high-efficiency photovoltaics
Darren Frew,, BC Bioenergy Network, Investment Opportunities in Bioenergy
Arash Takshi,, John D Madden, UBC, New approach to solar cells that employs photosynthetic proteins and saltwater
Shabnam Shambayati, B. Gholamkhass, S. Ebadian, Peyman Servati,,  Models of post-annealing effects in bulk-heterojunction photovoltaic devices
All eyes are opened, or opening, to the rights of man. The general spread of the light of science has already laid open to every view the palpable truth, that the mass of mankind has not been born with saddles on their backs, nor a favored few booted and spurred, ready to ride them legitimately

Offline Dig

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Re: BS "Trace Radiation" Tracking Ponzi Scheme EXPOSED!!!!
« Reply #3 on: March 24, 2011, 04:00:55 am »
Where’s Jimmy? Just Google His Bar Code
Fox News

Scientists currently tag animals to study their behavior and protect the endangered, but some futurists wonder whether all humans should be tagged too. Scientists tag animals to monitor their behavior and keep track of endangered species. Now some futurists are asking whether all of mankind should be tagged too. Looking for a loved one? Just Google his microchip. The chips, called radio frequency identification (RFID) tags, emit a simple radio signal akin to a bar code, anywhere, anytime. Futurists say they can be easily implanted under the skin on a person’s arm.

Already, the government of Mexico has surgically implanted the chips, the size of a grain of rice, in the upper arms of staff at the attorney general’s office in Mexico City. The chips contain codes that, when read by scanners, allow access to a secure building, and prevent trespassing by drug lords.

In research published in the International Journal of Innovation and Sustainable Development, Taiwanese researchers postulate that the tags could help save lives in the aftermath of a major earthquake. “Office workers would have their identity badges embedded in their RFID tags, while visitors would be given temporary RFID tags when they enter the lobby,” they suggest. Similarly, identity tags for hospital staff and patients could embed RFID technology. “Our world is becoming instrumented,” IBM’s chairman and CEO, Samuel J. Palmisano said at an industry conference last week. “Today, there are nearly a billion transistors per human, each one costing one ten-millionth of a cent. There are 30 billion radio RFID tags produced globally.” Having one in every person could relieve anxiety for parents and help save lives, or work on a more mundane level by unlocking doors with the wave of a hand or starting a parked car — that’s how tech enthusiast Amal Graafstra (his hands are pictured above) uses his. But this secure, “instrumented” future is frightening for many civil liberties advocates. Even adding an RFID chip to a driver’s license or state ID card raises objections from concerned voices. Tracking boxes and containers on a ship en route from Hong Kong is OK, civil libertarians say. So is monitoring cats and dogs with a chip surgically inserted under their skin. But they say tracking people is over-the-top — even though the FDA has approved the devices as safe in humans and animals. “We are concerned about the implantation of identity chips,” said Jay Stanley, senior policy analyst for the speech, privacy and technology program at the American Civil Liberties Union. He puts the problem plainly: “Many people find the idea creepy.” “RFID tags make the perfect tracking device,” Stanley said. “The prospect of RFID chips carried by all in identity papers means that any individual’s presence at a given location can be detected or recorded simply through the installation of an invisible RFID reader.”

There are a number of entrepreneurial companies marketing radio tracking technologies, including Positive ID, Datakey and MicroChips. Companies started marketing the idea behind these innovative technologies a few years ago, as excellent devices for tracking everyone, all the time. Following its first use in an emergency room in 2006, VeriChip touted the success of the subdermal chip. “We are very proud of how the VeriMed Patient Identification performed during this emergency situation. This event illustrates the important role that the VeriChip can play in medical care,” Kevin McLaughlin, President and CEO of VeriChip, said at the time. “Because of their increasing sophistication and low cost, these sensors and devices give us, for the first time ever, real-time instrumentation of a wide range of the world’s systems — natural and man-made,” said IBM’s Palmisano.

But are human’s “systems” to be measured?

Grassroots groups are fretting loudly over civil liberties implications of the devices, threatening to thwart their  development for mass-market, human tracking applications. “If such readers proliferate, and there would be many incentives to install them, we would find ourselves in a surveillance society of 24/7 mass tracking,” said the ACLU’s Stanley. The controversy extends overseas, too. David Cameron, Britain’s new prime minister, has promised to scrap a proposed national ID card system and biometrics for passports and the socialized health service, options that were touted by the Labour Party. “We share a common commitment to civil liberties, and to getting rid — immediately — of Labour’s ID card scheme,” said Cameron according to ZDNet UK. These controversies are impacting developers. One firm, Positive ID, has dropped the idea of tracking regular folks with its chip technology. On Wednesday, the company announced that it had filed a patent for a new medical device to monitor blood glucose levels in diabetics. The technology it initially developed to track the masses is now just a “legacy” system for the Del Ray Beach, Fla., firm. “We are developing an in-vivo, glucose sensing microchip,” Allison Tomek, senior vice president of investor relations and corporate communications, told “In theory it will be able to detect glucose levels. We are testing the glucose sensor portion of the product. It will contain a sensor with an implantable RFID chip. Today’s patent filing was really about our technology to create a transformational electronic interface to measure chemical change in blood.”

Gone are the company’s previous ambitions. “Our board of directors wants a new direction,” says Tomek. “Rather than focus on identification only, we think there is much more value in taking this to a diagnostic platform. That’s the future of the technology — not the simple ID.” The company even sold off some of its individual-style tracking technology to Stanley Black and Decker for $48 million, she said. These medical applications are not quite as controversial as the tracking technologies. The FDA in 2004 approved another chip developed by Positive ID’s predecessor company, VeriChip, which stores a code — similar to the identifying UPC code on products sold in retail stores — that releases patient-specific information when a scanner passes over the chip. Those codes, placed on chips and scanned at the physician’s office or the hospital, would disclose a patient’s medical history. But like smart cards, these medical chips can still be read from a distance by predators. A receiving device can “speak” to the chip remotely, without any need for physical contact, and get whatever information is on it. And that’s causing concern too. The bottom line is simple, according to the ACLU: “Security questions have not been addressed,” said Stanley. And until those questions are resolved, this technology may remain in the labs.
All eyes are opened, or opening, to the rights of man. The general spread of the light of science has already laid open to every view the palpable truth, that the mass of mankind has not been born with saddles on their backs, nor a favored few booted and spurred, ready to ride them legitimately

Offline Dig

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Re: BS "Trace Radiation" Tracking Ponzi Scheme EXPOSED!!!!
« Reply #4 on: March 24, 2011, 04:02:58 am »
With ’smart dust,’ a trillion sensors scattered around the globe
By Boonsri Dickinson | May 7, 2010 |

Kris Pister has been fiddling with smart dust since the 1990s. Originally, the idea was to deploy dust-sized sensors randomly around the environment, so the Earth could be monitored in real-time.

“It’s exciting. It’s been a long time coming,” Pister, a professor at the University of California, Berkeley, told CNN News. “I coined the phrase 14 years ago. So smart dust has taken a while, but it’s finally here.”

It’s here, but in a bigger and more controlled way. Enter HP Lab’s Central Nervous System for Earth (CeNSE), a plan to send out a trillion sensors around the globe.

The small matchbook sized monitors will have sensors that are similar to what is in the iPhone but are much more powerful. After the smart dust is packaged with a protecting layer, it’s not exactly the size of a dust particle. It’s more like the size of a VHS tape.

In a couple years, HP will work with Royal Dutch Shell to install 1 million of the smart dust sensors to measure rock vibrations and movements to give them a smarter way to look for oil. Currently, half the oil wells turned out to be dry, so knowing where the abundant places to drill would help.

As more companies jump on the smart dust band wagon, the more we will know about every breath of Earth’s vital signs and be able to predict its environmental hiccups. Knowing more about the natural world and being able to record them in detail will help us live smarter and more efficiently.

As the health of our Earth is put on life support, these wireless sensor networks give scientists more understanding about uncontrollable events like volcanic eruptions (as we know how frustrating that can be!).

Smart dust can fill in where microscopes and telescopes can’t: The dust motes can measure light, wind, rainfall, temperature, humidity, and other details about the environment.

The applications appear limitless. If farmers had smart dust on their land, they could save money and improve their yields. It could help monitor household appliances to save energy and monitor efficiency. It can be the ultimate traffic manager if deployed in congested urban areas.

So far, the use of the sensors has been fragmented, put in place in farms, factories, and bridges to understand how these systems operate.  As the small wireless microelectromechanical sensors (MEMS) measure light, vibrations, and temperature, the intimate details about the environment will begin to unfold.

CNN reports:

The wireless devices would check to see if ecosystems are healthy, detect earthquakes more rapidly, predict traffic patterns and monitor energy use. The idea is that accidents could be prevented and energy could be saved if people knew more about the world in real time, instead of when workers check on these issues only occasionally.

Scientists must be drooling: The chance to engage in long-time monitoring of temporal, climate, or human impact will change how we understand and respond to the natural world in real-time. Here are some ways that sensors are making us smarter:
EarthScope: 3,000 stations will unveil the mysteries of earthquakes, volcanoes, and fault systems. Several thousand sensors will be mobile and powered by sun or wind and will make its way across the U.S. over time.
RiverNet: Solar powered sensor network set up to monitor the Hudson River to track fertilizer runoff and the entrance of pollutants such as polychlorinated biphenyls. Real-time monitoring of water bodies will help scientists deal with water shortages and climate change.
Streetline: San Francisco and Los Angeles plan on installing sensors in parking spaces to help ease parking woes. The idea is to match people up to parking spaces.
Spacecraft-on-a-chip: The tiny sensors could give early warnings of solar storms. This was so aptly inspired by the launch of Sputnik in 1957.

The time is right to deploy sensors around the world, as the size of sensors and the cost have reached a “tipping point.” Fast Company reports:

Unlike IBM, which has positioned itself as primarily a smarter city integrator, or Cisco, which has teamed up with 3M and United Technologies to handle nitty-gritty tasks while it focuses on the network, HP appears determined to fulfill its CeNSE vision from soup-to-nuts. The Shell deal not only includes sensors designed by HP Labs and fabricated by its printing group, but also HP’s own networking, storage, servers, and software products, overseen by consultants from its Enterprise Services arm (formerly EDS). “The whole world of IT is shifting into a world of plants, pipettes, and forests, and not just the back office,” said Jeff Wacker, the leader of services innovation at HP and the head of its efforts to commercialize CeNSE.

Because sensors can also pick up sound and can be equipped with cameras, critics fear people will reject it and see it as an invasion of their privacy. But the information isn’t uploaded on the Real World Web the way the Internet is wired, the data would be ushered directly to the company or organization collecting it. As the world spirals into a crisis more severe than the banking one, privacy concerns seem trivial.

There are some hurdles that remain: The smart dust needs to either be powered by battery or could be solar powered. Plus, we should use the sensors already out in the world. Why not use mobile phones? Phones are sensors in disguise: They have accelerometers, monitors, location, and cameras. Imagine what 5 billion mobile phone users could collect.

Now given the chance, would you opt into this smart dust club?

As the Read World Web grows and matures, we will live smarter.
All eyes are opened, or opening, to the rights of man. The general spread of the light of science has already laid open to every view the palpable truth, that the mass of mankind has not been born with saddles on their backs, nor a favored few booted and spurred, ready to ride them legitimately

Offline Amos

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man this is wonderfully wicked