Back in 2000 there were some NASA scientists screwing around with lasers and they build a tiny little model aircraft out of balsa wood and Cellophane with receptors to allow for power absorption using a small laser. Once the laser powered up the batteries of the model airplane it could keep flying until it ran out of juice then of course you could decide if you really wanted to re-charge it again the same way.
Basically, the little model could in essence or in theory fly around forever, never landing to recharge. Interesting yes? Well, I have some other ideas I'd like to run by you as well.
You see, the other day, I was perusing MIT's top 35 superstar science graduates and ran across a gentleman named Ryan Bailey who has done some rather brilliant work with nano-particles used internally to help medical equipment see what's going on inside. The strategies are brilliant, but the applications are unbelievably amazing. How amazing?
Well, I asked myself the same question and came up with some new questions of my own. The first of many is actually the title of this article; "Why Can't We Charge Up Human Cells with Energy Bypassing the Organic Process?"
Now then, it's not my desire to fully explore the whole Scientology Theory or religion, rather, just borrow a few of L. Ron Hubbard's Science Fiction ideas and couple them with the cordless charging technology of for personal tech devices - then use vibrational frequencies to super charge the human cells at various levels and frequencies for optimal performance.
What if we used such a scheme to power up humans at a space colony? They would require far less food, although you'd still have to give them nutrients and be very careful not to over boost them with frequency bombardment melting the nerve endings for instance.
Yes, this idea is still on the back burner. It's just a potential future concept, which may or may not ever be feasible. Still, in theory, it should be possible right? Therefore we must quince this curiosity and fun research to see. We could experiment on cell tissue, mice, or 3-D scaffold printed tissue to try it out. If things worked we could progress the experiments from there.
Is this a potential component that would allow long-term space flight or space colonies to survive with drastically reduced food supplies? It may very well be, we don't know, but I speculate the answer is yes. Please consider all this and think on it.