From: Bryan Bishop <A href="mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org">email@example.com</A><br>
<div id=AOLMsgPart_0_3f6bcde8-9523-4b2e-aaec-1e78168d9c07 style="FONT-SIZE: 12px; MARGIN: 0px; COLOR: #000; FONT-FAMILY: Tahoma, Verdana, Arial, Sans-Serif; BACKGROUND-COLOR: #fff"><PRE style="FONT-SIZE: 9pt"><TT>>On Sunday 20 April 2008, <A href="mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org">email@example.com</A> wrote:
>> Using available current technology, You could be flash frozen. Then
>> picked apart with an STM. we could theoretically upload someone
>> today. Or at least start it, The speed of picking out atoms with an
>> STM and building a digital copy would take millennia.
>How are you going to get thin slices of the entire body, down to one
>atom thin sheets of all of the tissues?
By STM, I mean scanning tunnelling microscope, which as memory serves can be used to pick up individual atoms and move them.<br>
I believe that is what was used for the IBM logo many years ago.<br>
So the process would be atom by atom. I may be mixing up my microscope names, but I know we have such a doodad today.<br>
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