Our technology has not only lead us to accomplish monumental feats in science and bio-engineering, it’s also given us the pleasure of meeting many of the most captivating people in the world. Here are some of the ways we sought to realize their potential.
At Modulus, we have created synthetic blood that is capable of carrying more oxygen than regular blood, but also improves on many other core functions.
Our new blood is engineered to clot much faster than natural human blood, but is also designed to continuously monitor a person’s arteries and keep them free of plaque, thus preventing heart attacks. Moreover, with our specially engineered synthetic blood, the coagulation cascade is always guaranteed to work properly thanks to engineered nanoparticles.
We have also worked on developing synthetic white blood cells. These cells can be programmed from the outside, and receive data allowing them to adapt in order to fight a variety of threats, such as a new infections or a specific kind of cancer.
Finally, as mentioned above, Modulus has created artificial blood with an increased oxygen carrying capacity through gene editing and modifying the structure of hemoglobin. More oxygen in the blood has many benefits and advantages. Not only does it provide humans with more energy, it enables the heart to work less hard and dramatically increases human lifespan.
This is one of our many sport related clients who underwent augmentations of the Wellness type. With the help of synthetic blood and other physical enhancements, we can elevate performance.
As mentioned above, our engineered synthetic blood carries a far greater amount of oxygen throughout the body, and also improves many other core functions.
These augmented muscles are suited for quicker recovery and growth. Using a combination of synthetic biology and gene engineering we can rewrite the way your body functions to ensure recuperation and improvement is optimised.
Our active skin patented technology constantly measures blood chemistry and can give performance enhancing bio feedback on blood glucose, oxygen levels, hydration and insulin secretion.
Our scientist have worked hard on expanding the boundaries of human mobility. For example, one of the key limitations of our running speed is the amount of time we spend in the air during strides. Our enhanced limbs are capable of exerting a stronger force when touching the ground, and help minimise airborne time.
The History of Human-animal Hybrids
At first, the goal of animal-human hybridization was to produce animals with organs made of human cells. These organs could then be harvested to be transplanted into people.
However, after successfully growing human lungs and a heart using pig embryos in 2034, Modulus pioneered a medical revolution, which paved the way for the modern day practice of in vitro organ production. But recent major advances in gene engineering and biomimicry have also made it possible for the human form to expand, and this can be used to better understand the ways in which we differ from other species, while in essence being biologically similar.
At Modulus, we believe that the boundary between species is fluid.
Indeed, we are all made of different combinations of the same proteins and amino acids; our DNA is shared across species, but our experiences are what makes us different.
Using Biomimicry, it is now possible for us to create animal-human hybrids in order to enhance the human sensory experience. These augmentations are used to better understand how different species differ from humans, and give us the ability to heighten our senses.
Tigers have more rods (responsible for visual acuity for shapes) in their eyes than cones (responsible for color vision) to assist with their night vision. The increased number of rods allows them to detect movement of prey in darkness where color vision would not be useful. Tigers also have a structure at the back of the eye that enables them to have better night vision. In general, felines require only about 1/6 the light humans do to see. At Modulus we were able to reproduce a tiger’s eye using biomimicry and cutting edge stem cell research, giving consenting people the ability to enhance their visual experience.
The tiger’s sense of hearing is the most acute of all its senses and is mainly used for hunting. Their ears are capable of rotating to detect the origins of various sounds, but most impressively they can hear within a much larger range of frequencies (0.2 kHz to 65 kHz, while we typically have a hearing range of about 0.02 kHz to 20 kHz). We were also able to reproduce tiger ears and implant them in human patients.
We believe in morphological freedom, and therefore the freedom to choose your uniqueness. It is a known fact that every tiger has a unique pattern of stripes on their fur and skin, mainly used for camouflage needs and temperature control. We want to allow people to change their appearance as a form of self expression and personal identity, which is why we also chose to allow certain biomimetic aesthetic enhancements of the human form, such as having striped fur on parts of your body.
The extreme sensitivity of a tiger’s whiskers can register very small changes in air pressure that occur when nearing an object. Whiskers are also a strong indication of a tiger’s mood. These functions are not necessarily directly transferable or useful to humans, but are allowed as part of the biomimetic aesthetic enhancements of the human form.
According to the Human Hybridization and Embryology Act of 2030, humans who have internal or genetical modifications for medical purposes, as well as humans who undergo biomimetic enhancements are considered to be fully human by the law and society.
Frequently Asked Questions
All enhancements and augmentations strictly follow the current international guidelines and regulations framed by the law for human modifications and human-animal hybrids. All of our research falls within the reach of the current Act on Welfare and Management of Animals.
What is a human/animal hybrid?
Mythology defines it as an entity that incorporates elements from both humans and animals. But in our society we define them as people who for medical or personal reasons have DNA of any type of animal inserted into their system. As framed by the law they are still considered fully human and retain their rights and dignity intact.
Are THERE any side-effects FROM having this type of treatment done?
It heavily depends on the person and type of treatment that it is done, this is why it is always advised to start your augmentation journey with consulting a medical professional.
From the perspective of the law, a person undergoing enhancements will not forfeit any of their rights or renounce their dignity, as established by the Human Hybridization and Embryology Act.
What is the human hybridization and embryology act?
In short, it is an internationally recognised legislative framework encompassing the laws and regulations of hybridization and embryonic enhancements. This act was passed in 2030 to amend the previously titled Human Fertilisation and Embryology Act of 2022. It ensures regulation of “human-admixed” embryos and bio-engineered persons created from a combination of human and animal genetic material are still considered fully human as framed by the law.
Who can become a human-animal hybrid?
Any person who can medically be benefitted from the treatment of animal cell injection in their system and/or any person who decides to do so free-willingly and is approved to have the procedure done.
IS IT POSSIBLE TO HAVE animal DNA inserted in mY body for personal reasons?
In most cases, the answer is yes. Modulus firmly believes in morphological freedom and we work to help people achieve their desired identities. However, it is always necessary to consult with our experts and medical professionals before undergoing any tranformative procedures.
WHERE DOES THE NAME MODULUS COME FROM?
Modulus comes from the word modular. It first originated in 1798 as a term in mathematics, “pertaining to modulation,” from the French ‘modulaire’ or directly from Modern Latin ‘modularis’, from Latin modulus – “a small measure,” diminutive of modus “measure, manner”. It means “composed of interchangeable units”, and reflects our belief in morphological freedom and the power of identity.