Tag Archives: Jerry Harthcock

Remote Viewing IBM’s Nanophotonics Technology

IBM's Nanophotonics Technology

IBM’s Nanophotonics Technology

Target: IBM’s Nanophotonic Technology

Target Cue: Describe the most important aspects of IBM’s nanophotonics technology, including its most significant known problem and a patentable solution, which is unknown to them–current time.

Monitor: Jerry Harthcock

I was blind to the target and the cue. The monitor (Jerry) was semi-frontloaded: He chose the target and created the cue.

IBM is developing a new technology, called nanophotonics, that combines optical communications with integrated circuits. This technology could revolutionize supercomputers and how they interconnect with memory and processors. 

In this session, I perceive a technology that is capable of running at very high speeds. This technology felt so “revved up” that I began to feel a little nauseous. I perceived components that were linked together and gave off a sparkly, glowing illumination. This sparkling light seemed to act as a fuel source that was very clean as it moved through the system.

I received the following information: This specific technology is being tested for its capacity potential, despite the fact that the manufacturer knows that its capacity is limited. They realize that this type of technology could be considered primitive relative to the technology they are trying to create. Nevertheless, they are pushing this technology to its breaking point or trying to find the breaking point. 

I was then tasked to find the chief obstacle and a solution to the capacity issue. In this movement, I perceived a power source that I could only describe as “tumbling” energy. This tumbling energy is “freeform,” whereas a unidirectional energy was perceived as being “like a fire hose”.  

Remote Viewing IBM’s Nanotube Technology

IBM's Nanotube Technology

IBM’s Nanotube Technology

IBM's Carbon Nanotube

IBM’s Carbon Nanotube

Target: IBM’s Nanotube Technology.

Target Cue: Describe the most important aspects of IBM’s nanotube technology, including a superior one that enables operation by human volition alone.

Monitor: Jerry Harthcock

I was blind to the target and the cue. The monitor (Jerry) was semi-frontloaded: He chose the target and created the cue.

Researchers at IBM’s Watson Research Center in New York have created working computer chips from carbon nanotubes with a density of one billion transistors per square centimeter. The new nanotube chips process data many times faster than silicon transistors. The scientists say the chips should be available for commercial use in about 7 years.

In this session, I am tasked to describe the nanotube, which I identified as a “nanite.” I received data about technological advances involving “cracking through” a very thin, string-like substance to find the process for “programing atoms.” The idea of a “conscious machine” came through (i.e., a machine that can think), and the phrase “like a Terminator.”

Toward the end of the session, I was drawn to two aspects of this target. First the “breakthrough” of creating the new technology, which was very exciting to me. I wanted to participate in that discovery. The second aspect was the application of the discovery. That part made me feel uneasy. However, despite my foreboding, it seemed that I was perceiving a technological inevitability.