Tuesday, April 17, 2012

Crysis Suit

There is also a game released recently named “Crysis” that involves US special soldiers equipped with a protective nanosuit that gives them super human abilities.



Rider Black x Exoskull Zero x Karas
S.I.C. Masked Rider Black Complete Form Custom

零 x 鴉 (Exoskull Zero x Karas)

覚醒式強化外骨格「雷電」 Exoskull Raiden (Bandai MANGA REALIZATION)

覚醒式強化外骨格「雷電」 Exoskull Raiden (Bandai MANGA REALIZATION)

Nano suit technology is an ongoing development that has seen rapid advancement in recent years, things like "exo-muscles" embedded in the battle suit. These would give soldiers Spider-Man-like strength.

Lauren Frick and fellow researcher Benjamin Bruet from Institute for Soldier Nanotechnology (ISN), are testing the strength of seashells. Their aim: to help create a futuristic "battle suit" for America's soldiers that's as thin as a scuba diver's wet suit - but fit for a superhero. Among other things, it would be bulletproof and help soldiers leap 20-foot walls.

Another project - which involves medical researchers - would include nano-sized bioweapons sensors. When the battle suit detected chemical weapons it would close up a system of "pores" that would keep toxins away from the soldier.
The suit's nanomachines will control the temperature of the soldier, which tops the list of its enhancements for underwater usage. The suit will be bulletproof, of course. It will be able to expand and contract to basically emulate everything from a sweater to a t-shirt.
Without a doubt, the spiderman strength thing is the coolest. The suit will detect muscle usage and expand, contract, harden, and soften to give the soldier additional strength.
Indeed, the beauty of nano-tech, is that it can include multiple functions all woven into a fabric as thin as a wet suit.

''Wish you could stick to walls and ceilings like Spider-Man? scientists may have discovered a way to take the fiction out of his sci-fi sticking power.''

The hairs on geckos feet stick to most all surfaces because of what are called "van der Waals forces" attractive forces between the molecules in gecko feet and the molecules of the surface they are sticking to

Ron Fearing, professor of engineering at University of California Berkeley, proved just that with the tiny synthetic gecko hairs he molded with an atomic force microscope. Two types of hairs he created�one from silicone rubber and one from polyester stick to surfaces as well as gecko hairs do.

Synthetic gecko adhesives would be unique for several reasons. They stick very strongly yet detach easily.

All I need is this stuff, that suit and some type of web shooters and I can be swinging around NYC spider-man style Maybe super heros will be real some day not through any radioactive accident but through science. Indeed intersting times we are living in.

Could you imagine the nano suit, equipped with super human strength, bullet proof skin, wall crawling capabilities, and invisibility to infrared rays getting out in the general public? Talk about the ultimate cat burglar. I could do virtually anything I wanted to (with this thieves gear).

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