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Meet The World’s First ‘Death Machine’



Meet The Worlds First Death Machine - Meet The World’s First ‘Death Machine’
Meet The Worlds First Death Machine - Meet The World’s First ‘Death Machine’

Have you ever thought what your death will be like? How would you commit suicide? It is human to think about death, precisely because it is part of our life and reaches us all sooner or later. However, now today in this article I will show you the world’s first Death Machine, yes, you heard it right, I am talking about the ‘Death Machine’.

Have you ever thought what your death will be like? How would you commit suicide? It is human to think about death, precisely because it is part of our life and reaches us all sooner or later. Of course, if we could choose, we would all prefer it to be quick and painless, simply by pressing a button.

Somebody has gotten the same head and made it a reality. That person is dr. Philip Nitschke, who is nicknamed not without reason, doctor death. This is the first suicide machine that exists and as befits the current times, it is made by 3D printing and its name is Sarco and comes from sarcophagus.

If you wanted to make use of it, you would only have to travel to Amsterdam today, because it is fully operational, after being presented at the funeral fair in the Dutch capital. Yes, there are fairs for all types of industries and the funeral is no exception.

How to take your own life is something that can only be done once, better think twice. To test what it feels like, you can experience it yourself by living a virtual reality experience with VR glasses and getting inside a real reproduction of this capsule for death to make the experience more realistic.

View image on Twitter
View image on Twitter

Philip Nitschke
Experience your own virtual VR #euthanasia death in the 3D printed Sarco at the Amsterdam Funeral Expo this Sat 14th and meet the designers …
7:52 AM – Apr 10, 2018
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Sarco, the first free and universal suicide machine

Dr. Nitschke plans to bring assisted death to the whole world by uploading the plans of the Sarco death capsule to the Internet next year so that anyone can download and print them in 3D to move to another world in a peaceful, quick and painless way.

Of course, if you want to do it you will have to fill out an online test to verify that you are in full mental faculties. Yes, the future was this. If you approve it, you will have a valid access code for 24 hours to get the plans.

But how does Sarco work? Through hypoxia, or what is the same, reducing the amount of oxygen needed to breathe by injecting liquid nitrogen into the compartment. In this way, first the brain and then the rest of the body begins to go out: confusion, agitated and choppy breathing, sweating, increased pulsations, and finally, consciousness is lost.

It does not sound very good, but the doctor assures that it is a process of less than a minute, to die with “style and elegance”. To activate the process, just go into Sarco, lie down and press the button when we are ready. Philip Nitschke explains it for Huffington Post:-

“Sarco death is painless. There are no hot flashes or suffocation because the oxygen level drops slowly. The feeling is of well-being and intoxication.”

Of course, this is in theory, because after all, Nitschke has not tried it to be able to explain it accurately. Another of the benefits of Sarco is that once used, it is completely biodegradable, like the corpse.

Philip Nitschke is known as the Elon Musk of assisted suicide, both for his creativity and his peculiar way of understanding life and death. In fact, in 1996 he carried out his first euthanasia and firmly believes in assisted suicide. For Nitschke, Sarco helps people talk about death from a natural and practical point of view, without fear.

However, someone had to do it: death is a vital issue that is already legal in places like Victoria, in Australia and many people believe in the right to end life in a dignified and voluntary way.

So, what do you think about this? Simply share all your views and thoughts in the comment section below.

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Meizu phones officially now in Nigeria




5b3f1e3db2a53 1 - Meizu phones officially now in Nigeria

5b3f1e3db2a53 - Meizu phones officially now in Nigeria

Meizu expanded into the smartphone market in 2008 and has been committed to developing high-end smartphones ever since. With more than 1,000 employees and 600 retail stores and counting, the company has built a presence throughout many international markets which now includes NIGERIA.


Meizu phones are characterized by their light, comfortable design, premium look and sound quality, high-definition camera, and simple, elegant user interface, combining performance, ease of use and functionality with the durability needed to survive the human experience.


5b3f1e7297474 - Meizu phones officially now in Nigeria


The 3 models in Nigeria are M5 Note, M5c, M5s


They are all 4g phones

Sensitive fingerprint scanner

Dual LED flash

No heating up

Long lasting battery

Pre installed anti virus

And so much more…


5b3f1ea6ca9c4 - Meizu phones officially now in Nigeria


Meizu can now be gotten on Jumia and via this link


5b3f1ec961558 - Meizu phones officially now in Nigeria

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Apple’s 2019 iPhones to finally adopt USB-C, rumor says





gsmarena 001456527448 - Apple's 2019 iPhones to finally adopt USB-C, rumor says

If you’ve been anxiously waiting for Apple to bring USB-C to its smartphones in some form, it looks like you’ll have to replenish your patience once more. According to a new rumor out of China, the company is only going to support the standard in the smartphones it releases next year.

Sources at analog IC vendors told Digitimes that Apple is busy revamping chargers and the related interfaces for the 2019 iPhones and iPads. The reason why you won’t see USB-C in this year’s models is that the company “is still in its redesign phase”.

gsmarena 001 - Apple's 2019 iPhones to finally adopt USB-C, rumor says
Apple iPhone X

At this point, it’s already pretty late in the 2018 iPhones’ development cycle, so it won’t be able to make the necessary changes in time, without possible production delays.

Oddly, the report doesn’t go into specifics regarding whether USB-C will be used on both ends of the iPhone cable, or just the one that goes into the charging brick (or a computer). It’s entirely plausible that Apple would switch that end from USB-A over to USB-C while leaving the Lightning port on the other end intact in order to continue reaping the benefits in accessory licensing.


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The US government is seriously underestimating how much Americans rely on gig work





brooke cagle 609875 unsplash916635448 - The US government is seriously underestimating how much Americans rely on gig work

The US Bureau of Labor Statistics released its long-awaited 2017 Contingent Worker Supplement this morning—a huge event for us data nerds! It gives us a “current” (the data is from May 2017) view of gig work in the US, but there are a few problems with the findings.

Some background: The report gives an overview of people employed in what the BLS calls “alternative work arrangements,” which includes contingent, freelance, and contract work. The agency even has a handy video to explain the categories.

The results by the numbers: As of May 2017 …

  • 3.8 percent of US workers—5.9 millionpeople—held contingent jobs (jobs that are temporary or that workers do not expect to last).
  • About one-third of contingent workers were employed in education and health services.
  • 55 percent of them would have preferred a permanent job.
  • There were 10.6 million independent contractors, 2.6 million on-call workers, 1.4 million workers employed through temporary-help agencies, and 933,000workers provided by contract firms.
  • Two-thirds of independent contractors were men.

For comparison: The last equivalent BLS survey occurred back in 2005—long before Uber, and back when YouTube was still in its infancy. It showed that 7.4 percent of workers were employed as independent contractors. Surprisingly, that means the proportion of workers relying on independent consulting or freelancing for their main livelihood has dropped since the last survey.

Keep in mind: The data takes into account only people’s primary jobs. That disqualifies a large segment of the gig workforce, including people who supplement their regular income with freelance or contract work to get by. “This survey is anchored to methodologies that reflect a bygone era for the workforce,” says Stephane Kasriel, the CEO of Upwork, a website for freelancers.

Alastair Fitzpayne, executive director of the Aspen Institute’s future-of-work initiative, agrees that the report doesn’t paint the full picture. “We encourage BLS and other researchers to further explore how workers are supplementing their income with freelance or independent work as a complement to the data that was released today,” says Fitzpayne.

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