Andreas Sjöström implanted a rice-size chip RFID microchip into his hand with a syringe. Stockholm Arlanda Airport has installed a series of chip readers
“And he causeth all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and bond, to receive a mark in their right hand, or in their foreheads: And that no man might buy or sell, save he that had the mark, or the name of the beast, or the number of his name. Here is wisdom. Let him that hath understanding count the number of the beast: for it is the number of a man; and his number is Six hundred threescore and six.” Revelation 13:16-18 (KJV)
EDITOR’S NOTE: As we have reported on since 2013, (the year this website started) human implantable RFID and NFC microchips are going to be the “next big thing”, and yes, you will absolutely use them. In just a year or so, this will be standard protocol around the globe. The world is at this very moment being mentally conditioned to embrace and receive the microchip in preparation of the day the Antichrist will force you to take his mark. Believe it or not…but consider yourself warned.
What are the differences between NFC and RFID, or are they even different at all?
RFID is the process by which items are uniquely identified using radio waves, and NFC is a specialized subset within the family of RFID technology. Specifically, NFC is a branch of High-Frequency (HF) RFID, and both operate at the 13.56 MHz frequency. NFC is designed to be a secure form of data exchange, and an NFC device is capable of being both an NFC reader and an NFC tag. This unique feature allows NFC devices to communicate peer-to-peer.
We could be passing through airport security and boarding planes with just a wave of the hand in the future if an experiment by one Swedish technology expert takes off. Andreas Sjöström implanted an RFID microchip in his hand and uploaded his Scandinavian Airlines flight booking to it to board a plane out of Stockholm Arlanda Airport to Paris.
He used the implant to check into an airport lounge and go through the security checks. It is believed to be the first time anyone has boarded a flight this way – with the flick of a wrist. The chips can be bought for as little as £50, and in this case could be inserted underneath the skin by syringe, as it was the size of a grain of rice.
The chip Sjöström uses is an xNT implant from from an American company called Dangerous Things, which produces biohacking and citizen science equipment.
Speaking to Mic, Andreas Sjöström, vice president of digital for technology consulting company Sogeti, said: ‘The system reacts as if you have the ordinary NFC sticker from the airline, so you’re eligible to pass through and it recognizes who you are.
‘The biggest surprise was the feeling of being able to identify myself without anything other than my body.
‘I didn’t have to pull out anything. It gave me a new sensation, sort of a pre-notion of what it will be like in the future when we don’t have to reach out with physical objects to accomplish things.’
Scandinavian Airlines (SAS) has provided NFC tags to EuroBonus Gold members for a long time. The tag contains only the EuroBonus ID, in an encrypted format.
Only SAS can write valid EuroBonus ID data to NFC tags. When traveling, you are always required to provide a valid ID when requested.
Sjöström shared the video of his successful experiment, he said: ‘A few weeks ago I had an NFC chip implanted into my hand, just beneath the skin. ‘In this video I use the chip to pass through Stockholm Arlanda airport, through security, at the lounge, and finally through the gate to the aircraft.’
Welcome to the future. Notice how he needs to bow before them, while they are stone faced! Are you ready for what comes next? Are you ready to be beheaded?