Hope To The End ................. All VeriChip-VeriPay Articles

VeriChip and firearms ( Smart guns) : For military and law enforcement

made with electronic microchips, scanners, sensors and MORE

( Amendments to the US Constitution )
2nd Amendment : the right to bear arms

From the Newswire

Obama wants “smart guns “ only – April 28, 2016

Turn in your neighbor...get $1,000 bucks !!!  --VIDEO
Newark New Jersey Mayor Cory Booker

Smart Guns with embedded microchip   
Smith and Wesson and also FN Manufacturing, South Carolina
" Smart gun research and development is being supported by the Justice Department's National Institute of Justice (NIJ), in response to Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI)"
NIJ, with assistance from scientists at the Sandia National Laboratories in Albuquerque, New Mexico, has evaluated a variety of technologies that may be adaptable in creating effective "smart guns", such as radio frequency, voice recognition, biometrics, and touch memory technologies. The Smith & Wesson project will support feasibility and functionality tests of an electronic fire handgun with a code-based combination lock and a separate fingerprint module that communicates with an electric fire handgun, as well as an analysis of existing Smith & Wesson technologies and design of the next generation prototype. FN Manufacturing, Inc. will use its NIJ grant award to further the research, development, and testing of its smart gun prototype, which uses embedded microelectronics to disable the firearm from use by an unauthorized user.
http://www.sun-sentinel.com/business/sfl-flhlpvasquez0924nbsep24,0,1498451.column no longer available
Ed: From the tone of this article one wonders if Big Brother will revoke the Second Amendment : the right to bear arms.

Smart Guns required in New Jersey

"And, how about this: A microchip that allows a police officer to be the only person to shoot his/her own gun. This chip technology creates a "smart gun."
A microchip implanted into a police officer's hand would match up with a scanning device inside the handgun.
If the officer and the gun are a match, a digital signal unlocks the trigger for firing the gun eliminating a criminal or other unauthorized person from being able to fire the gun...... ( Ed: no self-protection )
New Jersey has actually passed legislation that will require "smart gun" technology on all handguns sold, which would be three years after the state attorney general certifies that "smart guns" are available on the market.

Will gun owners be tracked by chip ?
http://www.montereyherald.com/mld/montereyherald/news/13679520.htm  no longer available

....User Authorization System .... Implant technology
Applied Digital Solutions, Inc., an advanced technology development company, announced today that its wholly owned subsidiary, VeriChip Corporation, has entered into a memorandum of understanding ("MOU") with FN Manufacturing a leading gun manufacturer to develop a first in the world of firearms. The team's objective is an integrated User Authorization System for firearms using VeriChip RFID technology.

Located in Columbia, South Carolina, this firearms manufacturer produces small arms for military and police forces, as well as the commercial market. The company is engaged in R&D efforts to study and develop various technologies (commonly referred to and understood in industry and the private sector as "smart gun") that could limit the use of a gun to one or more authorized or recognized users.
(thanks 'banana' )

Chip in hand to match scanner in gun
A new computer chip promises to keep police guns from firing if they fall into the wrong hands.
The tiny chip would be implanted in a police officer's hand and would match up with a scanning device inside a handgun. If the officer and gun match, a digital signal unlocks the trigger so it can be fired. But if a child or criminal would get hold of the gun, it would be useless.

The chip needs no battery or power source. It works much like those that have been implanted in pets over the past decade so they can be identified if they get lost. Verichip, a subsidiary of the Palm Beach-based technology firm Applied Digital Solutions, developed a ``more intelligent'' version two years ago for humans and estimates that about 900 people worldwide have been implanted with them.

The chips can be used instead of security key cards at office buildings or to use global positioning satellites to keep track of a relative who might suffer from Alzheimer's. It can store medical information that emergency rooms could read or financial and identification information to prevent fraud.
The chip, about the size of a grain of rice, is inserted into an arm or hand with a syringe _ much like a shot is given.
Bolton said the company has seen no medical complications and that the technology will only improve with time.
FN Manufacturing: http://www.fnmfg.com
http://www.naplesnews.com/npdn/florida/article/0,2071,NPDN_14910_2804891,00.html ( shows picture)

Article also at:
The chips can be used instead of security key cards at office buildings or to use global positioning satellites to keep track of a relative who might suffer from Alzheimer's. It can store medical information that emergency rooms could read or financial and identification information to prevent fraud.
The chip, about the size of a grain of rice, is inserted into an arm or hand with a syringe -- much the way a shot is given.
In the security field, the company is actively developing applications for VeriChip in a variety of security, defense,
homeland security and secure-access applications.

Sensors in gun measure grip -- Smart, personalized handguns
Researchers at the New Jersey Institute of Technology, in Newark, are building a handgun to fire only when its circuitry and software recognize the grip of an authorized shooter.
Sensors in the handle measure the pressure the hand exerts as it squeezes the trigger. Then algorithms check the shooter's grip with stored, authorized patterns to give the go-ahead.

"We can build a brain inside the gun," said Timothy Chang, a professor of electrical engineering at the institute who devised the hardware for the grip-recognition system. "The technology is becoming so cheap that we can have not just a computer in every home but a computer in every gun."

RFID deactivator
One such company, EnXnet, Inc. announced on Thursday that it has filed its latest patent application for a new Radio Frequency Identification Deactivation Device (RFID). Keyword, "Deactivation". EnXnet's emerging technology provides the solution to the personal privacy concerns of the ACLU and other personal privacy advocates to the widespread application of RFID Electronic Article Surveillance devices by its internal design and construction, which causes permanent deactivation of the RFID at the point of sale.

Military Guns
VeriChip President Keith Bolton said that the technology could also improve safety for the military and individual gun owners.
"If you let your mind wander to other potential uses, you can imagine the lives that could be saved," he said.

Chip in hand...scanner in gun

Verichip has marketed similar microchips for security and medical purposes. It said today that it has a partnership with gun maker F-N Manufacturing to produce the smart guns. The companies have developed a prototype and are working to refine its accuracy.

Global ID
He also alluded to plans for FN Herstal, which manufactures Browning and Smith and Wesson firearms, to develop an implant-firearm system that would make a firearm functional only to the individual implanted with its corresponding microchip. A scanner in the gun would be designed to recognize the owner.

Smart gun Law-- Gov. Jms. McGreevey (New Jersey)
Owner's Grip on file
A similar bill has been introduced in the New York Legislature.
Under the law, smart-gun technology will be required in new handguns sold three years after the state attorney general determines a prototype is safe and commercially available. Weapons used by law enforcement officers would be exempt until a separate decision on whether the requirement should apply to them.
The New Jersey Institute of Technology is developing a smart-gun prototype that would use sensors on the pistol grip to identify a user.
Gun owners would have their grips programmed at a gun shop or police range by practice-firing the weapon. A microchip in the weapon would remember the grip and determine in an instant whether the authorized user was holding the weapon. If not, the gun would not fire.

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