Company uses artificial intelligence ‘to bring the dead back to life’
And while bringing people back from the brink of death is something medical biologists are continuously working on, Bocanegra doesn’t have a science background – he describes himself as “a serial entrepreneur, technology visionary and internet marketer” on his website.
Humai said, “We’re using artificial intelligence and nanotechnology to store data of conversational styles, behavioral patterns, thought processes and information about how your body functions from inside-out”.
“Nanotechnology, bionics & artificial intelligence”, are just three of the technologies the tech giant is using. This data will be coded into multiple sensor technologies, which will be built into an artificial body with the brain of a deceased human.
However, the technology is not capable to stop the natural aging process of the brain.
Robots and technology are helping the world change, advance, and adapt.
The science as they explain it means using cloning technology, they will be able to restore the brain as it matures. The technology could be available to the public within the next 30 years, the company claimed. It will be achieved by the company creating an imprint of people to remain after they go.
“We’ll first collect extensive data on our members for years prior to their death via various apps we’re developing”, founderJosh Bocanegra told PopSci in an interview. They will then freeze the brain using cryonics after the death of the person. Then wiring the brain to control a silicone machine, or artificial body, so that it reflects the basic part that is you, your personality, is going to be tricky, to say the least.
Humai, a firm based in Los Angeles say their mission is to “reinvent the afterlife“. Well, that is, we put our faith in the Australian startup Humai that wants to download people’s consciousness and transfer them into artificial bodies to give them eternal life.
“I think the body has limitations and I don’t believe the body has evolved with the best possible functions“, he told SeriousWonder.com. However, the company suggests that death could soon be optional by using their method. “I don’t think of it as fighting death. I personally can’t imagine why anyone would want to die but I respect their wishes”.
Take, for example, the case of Michelle Funk – a two-and-a-half-year-old girl who fell into a creek near her home in Salt Lake City in 1986.