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The incredible advent of the digitized Information Age has ushered in new forms of computer and laser technologies that facilitate advanced networking and open range free market industrialization of intellectual properties.
All of this began with the amazing digital revolution in the 1980s.
The Digital Revolution, also sometimes called the third industrial revolution, is the change from analog mechanical and electronic technology to digital technology that has taken place since about 1980 and continues to the present day. Implicitly, the term also refers to the sweeping changes brought about by digital computing and communication technology during the latter half of the 20th century. Analogous to the Agricultural Revolution and Industrial Revolution, the Digital Revolution marked the beginning of the Information Age (source: Wikipedia).
Central to this revolution is the mass production and widespread use of digital logic circuits, and its derived technologies, including the computer, digital cellular phone, and fax machine (source: Wikipedia).
Digitized data comprise symbols presented in discrete connected form in a manner that creates a seemingly continuous geometric function. The advantages of the discrete digital system over the continuous analog system is that changes in elasticity reflect more sophisticated points of maneuverability and hence a more concrete analysis of granularity.
This is why the Digital Revolution has been logistically paired with the photonic development of distinct laser technologies. Lasers harness the diffraction tracks of individual photon particles in such a specific way as to mimic continuous motion with discrete packets of energy. Various intensive laser technologies include surgical lasers, cutting lasers, missile targeting lasers, fingerprinting lasers, laser light entertainment beams, and laser-operated optical discs and have been functionally linked to illumination-dependent fiber optics technologies such as Verizon FiOS digital television broadcasting.
An optical fiber (or optical fiber) is a flexible, transparent fiber made of glass (silica) or plastic, slightly thicker than a human hair. It functions as a waveguide, or “light pipe”, to transmit light between the two ends of the fiber. The field of applied science and engineering concerned with the design and application of optical fibers is known as fiber optics. Optical fibers are widely used in fiber-optic communications, which permits transmission over longer distances and at higher bandwidths (data rates) than other forms of communication. Fibers are used instead of metal wires because signals travel along them with less loss and are also immune to electromagnetic interference (source: Wikipedia).
Furthermore, the handsome development of a silicon laser is important in the field of optical computing. Silicon is the material of choice for integrated circuits, and so electronic and silicon photonic components (such as optical interconnects) could be fabricated on the same chip (source: Wikipedia).
These developments have opened up an imaginarium arena for the two space age comic book avatars Mega Man and Video Man to be pitted against each other functionally. Mega Man is a laser-equipped body armor wielding crusader and Video Man is an electron-comprised computer network invader.
Is this the prophetic virtual avatar battle between heavy Gog and speedy Magog?
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