Nanotechnology Now

Our NanoNews Digest Sponsors
Heifer International



Home > News > 10 Reasons We Will Live to 1000

December 6th, 2007

10 Reasons We Will Live to 1000

Abstract:
A few weeks back, I encouraged readers when thinking about the future to "think 10X, not 10%" and the more I think about health care, the more I think this line of thought applies to this field as well. I recently came across this article entitled"The man who will help you live for 1,000 years." It is about Aubrey de Grey's new book "Ending Aging."

To most people the idea of living to 1,000 sounds absolutely crazy. But, as I explain in my forthcoming book, Jump the Curve, due to exponential advances in a variety of technologies the ability to do what sounds "impossible" today could very well become quite possible tomorrow.

With this brief introduction then let me provide you 10 reasons why you might live to 1,000.

#7: Nanotechnology: The National Cancer Institute has speculated that due to advances in nanotechnology cancer could be a treatable disease as early as 2015.

Source:
.jumpthecurve.net

Bookmark:
Delicious Digg Newsvine Google Yahoo Reddit Magnoliacom Furl Facebook

Related News Press

Possible Futures

Using quantum Parrondo’s random walks for encryption: Asst Prof Kang Hao Cheong and his research team from SUTD have set out to apply concepts from quantum Parrondo’s paradox in search of a working protocol for semiclassical encryption October 15th, 2021

Cellular environments shape molecular architecture: Researchers glean a more complete picture of a structure called the nuclear pore complex by studying it directly inside cells October 15th, 2021

How to program DNA robots to poke and prod cell membranes: A discovery of how to build little blocks out of DNA and get them to stick to lipids has implications for biosensing and mRNA vaccines October 15th, 2021

Molecular Sciences Software Institute receives $15 million grant from National Science Foundation October 15th, 2021

Interviews/Book Reviews/Essays/Reports/Podcasts/Journals/White papers/Posters

Intelligent optical chip to improve telecommunications: An INRS team uses autonomous learning approaches for optical waveform generators to boost optical signal processing functionalities for current and future telecom applications October 15th, 2021

Using quantum Parrondo’s random walks for encryption: Asst Prof Kang Hao Cheong and his research team from SUTD have set out to apply concepts from quantum Parrondo’s paradox in search of a working protocol for semiclassical encryption October 15th, 2021

Cellular environments shape molecular architecture: Researchers glean a more complete picture of a structure called the nuclear pore complex by studying it directly inside cells October 15th, 2021

How to program DNA robots to poke and prod cell membranes: A discovery of how to build little blocks out of DNA and get them to stick to lipids has implications for biosensing and mRNA vaccines October 15th, 2021

Human Interest/Art

Graphene nanotubes revolutionize touch screen use for prosthetic hands August 3rd, 2021

JEOL Announces 2020 Microscopy Image Grand Prize Winners January 7th, 2021

No ink needed for these graphene artworks: Artist employs Rice University lab's laser-induced graphene as medium for ultramodern art May 3rd, 2019

'Quantum Rhapsodies' performance explores quantum physics, its role in our universe April 5th, 2019

Life Extension/Cryonics

Ageing can drive progress: Population ageing is likely to boost medicine, nanotechnology and robotics, but increase political risks July 27th, 2016

Multicolor super resolution imaging: A method to monitor dynamic protein binding at subsecond timescales June 19th, 2016

Preventing protein unfolding: Polymers can reinforce proteins under mechanical forces February 27th, 2016

Lifeboat Foundation launches 3 books December 16th, 2015

NanoNews-Digest
The latest news from around the world, FREE




  Premium Products
NanoNews-Custom
Only the news you want to read!
 Learn More
NanoStrategies
Full-service, expert consulting
 Learn More











ASP
Nanotechnology Now Featured Books




NNN

The Hunger Project