The world is shrinking. It’s getting smaller and smaller. There’s a deep, relatively unexplored world beyond what the human eye can see. The microscopic world is extraordinary, truly fascinating. Just think about it! The robots of nanotechnology are moving in your bloodstream. The clothes are no longer getting dirty. Let’s talk about what nanotechnology is like.

Nano is a super tiny thing. The tip of the pen is about a million nanometres wide. A single sheet of paper is about 75 thousand nanometres thick. The human hair is almost fifty thousand millimeters thick. And so on.

The American Society of Mechanical Engineers notes that nanotechnology can leave almost no part of life untouched. it is expected to be broadly used by 2023. This was all predicted by Richard Feynman, a world-famous physicist who claimed it was in 1959. There’s plenty of room at the bottom. What was he talking about?  Yeah, the computers used to fill the whole building. They work in your wrists right now. Transistors are shrinking, going down to a single atom in size by the mid-2021s.

Scientists have found that the difference between one thing and the other is not its atomic make-up. It is literally the order in which the atoms are placed together. This is how sand is turned into the silicone. It’s how we turn coal into gold, how we turn old, sick people into new, safe people.

Nanotechnology in the near term is already here. We already have a smartphone that has a video projector in it that creates 3D images. By 2025 it’ll be the end of the washing. Nothing is going to get dirty by constructing textiles where dirt is practically fluffing right away. We’re talking about robots in science. At the molecular stage, robots are creating another robot.

This has tremendous benefits, such as ultra-high-yield agriculture, zero emissions, low-cost production, environmental remediation, and even personal spacecraft.

We see below medical nanorobotics, artificial red blood cells, the artificial white blood cells. They devour it when they encounter an infection. Any of such innovations are already on the market. Look at what’s going on in one kind of eye surgery. The conventional method of painful injections, a high risk of infection and costly, is replaced by nanoparticles that float in the eye drops. You can treat yourself at home. You’re just giving yourself an eye drop; fast, painless, the same results as surgery. No threat of infection at all. 90% cheaper than that. This is a commitment to the hope of nanotechnology. At the molecular stage, robots perform glaucoma surgery, gastric bypass surgery, and dental repairs.


Graphene in nanotechnology

Graphene is one of the most promising innovations on the market. It’s the thinnest material ever built-no height at all. It’s wide, it’s long, but it’s only one atom tall.

How do you make Graphene?

Take your ordinary lead pencil. Draw it across the page, and you’ve got some graphite on the page right now. Imagine that you could take away a layer of graphite and take out another layer and another one. You keep healing the graphite layers until there’s just one layer remaining, one atom tall. This one layer is Graphene, which is made of ordinary graphite—a very plentiful, cheap material.

Graphene, when you get it down to the one-atom height, it’s suddenly the strongest substance you’ve ever tested. It’s one hundred and fifty times stronger than steel. It is almost entirely translucent and transmits approximately 98% of the light that passes through it. It’s just as foldable as a rubber. It can be expanded to 120 percent of its length, highly conductive, 150 times more than silicon. It’s the only material that impermeable to liquids and gas. And it weighs almost nothing.

Graphene has been theorized for decades. It was eventually isolated by scientists in the lab in 2004. There are ten thousand patents that exist today.

The potential use of Graphene

  • For computing, ultra-long-life batteries and photovoltaic cells power everything from mobile devices to home computers a hundred times faster than today’s fastest machines.
  • Touchscreens, liquid crystal displays, and organic LEDs for your smartphones, laptops, tablets, and TVs are super small, flexible, and unbreakable smartphones.

  • We can remove hazardous waste and industrial waste, desalination water filtration systems that produce biofuel to boost solar cells.
  • conductive paint, which eliminates ice from aircraft, weight-saving inflatable slides, and rafts.
  • We can enhance lubricants’ electrical effect, radio wave absorption, sound trend consumers, thermal control, structural materials, and faster chemical reactions for the industry.
  • fluids that improve the productivity of oil drills;
  • 4D printing, too

You’re curious what 4D printing is, aren’t you? 4D printing is essentially printing on demand, changes in temperature, humidity changes, and changes in light, suddenly the printer is printing itself.

  • For the army; body armor for the military, personnel, and vehicles
  • health care; spinal cord injury scaffolding, blood glucose monitoring, cheaper medical imaging. Faster and more effective machines to track glucose, hemoglobin, cholesterol, DNA sequencing. Body sensors for monitoring breathing, heart rate, and movement. Contrast agents for MRI; implantable medical devices and sensors. Microbial identification and medical tools. Drugs for the delivery of cancer therapy. Bionic devices we can implant in living tissues directly connected to nerves, allowing paralyzed people to move about. The regeneration of the tissue. Antibiotics and cancer therapy.

  • For fun, lightweight, and effective tennis rackets.

There’s a massive amount of money being spent on nanotechnology research. Venture capital investment has skyrocketed over the last 20 years.

You would really want to spend a lot on nanotechnology goods. The latest excellent stuff! How would you like to buy jeans that you never need to wash? How would you like to buy the new lightweight tennis racquet, more powerful than ever before? Nanotech devices will be in the future. You’re going to love them.



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