The Tesla Model 3 doesn’t come with a physical key. Instead, it can be unlocked and turned on with a smartphone, a car-shaped key fob, or a keycard that comes in handy if you don’t have a fob or your phone dies.
As more and more time passes, people have gone from being afraid of the advancement of human implantable technology, to embracing it, and now they’re finding ways to do it themselves. This is the new frontier, and where the giants of Silicon Valley are investing billions. As we constantly tell you, the path to implanted microchips happens in 3 steps. Step 1 they get you in front of a computer, Step 2 they get the computer on you, as in your mobile device that’s always in your pocket, and Step 3? That’s the one happening right now.
“And he causeth all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and bond, to receive a mark in their right hand, or in their foreheads: And that no man might buy or sell, save he that had the mark, or the name of the beast, or the number of his name.” Revelation 13:16,17 (KJV)
Every big concert you have ever been to all have one thing in common, they all have a warm up act, and the arrival of Antichrist will be no different. You’re watching the warm up act right now as more and more people are clamouring for human implantable RFID microchips to run their apps and machines. It’s fascinating watching human beings morphing into cyborgs, isn’t it?
A Tesla Model 3 owner implanted the RFID chip from her keycard into her arm
FROM THE VERGE: One creative driver figured out a way to make sure that she can always unlock and start her Tesla Model 3: she implanted the RFID tag from the keycard into her forearm. Amie DD is a software engineer and self-described “maker of things.” In a video, she explained that she had implanted an RFID tag in her arm years ago, which she had used to open her home’s front door and to send a smartphone’s browser to her personal website. When she preordered her Tesla Model 3, she realized that she could probably do something similar with the keycard. She didn’t have any luck transferring the software to her existing chip, so she decided to extract the card’s chip and implant that into her arm.
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To do that, she dissolved the card using acetone, and had it encased in a biopolymer. From there, she went to a body-modification studio to have the chip (about the size of a Lego mini-figure) implanted into her forearm. In another video (warning, there’s some blood), she shows off the implantation. She also documented her process on Hackaday. READ MORE
Tesla Model 3 RFID Microchip Hack
He embedded a Tesla Model 3 RFID Microchip in his hand
FROM CNET: Remember when a new car came with two keys? One to physically unlock the door and another to insert and turn the engine over? My, how far we’ve come. Today, we have smart keyless entry, can unlock and start cars from a smartphone and even wave our hands to gain access to a vehicle.
The latter point is experimental, and not common. Yet, Ben Workman is all about the experimental lifestyle. Local Fox affiliate Fox 13 reported Sunday that Workman went through all the trouble of implanting the RFID chip from his Tesla Model 3’s key card into the back of his hand.
NOW, ALL HE NEEDS TO DO IS PRESS HIS HAND AGAINST THE MODEL 3’S DOOR PILLAR AND BOOM — HE’S IN.
According to the report, he had a hard time finding someone to perform the mild operation. Doctors, veterinarians and even piercing studios turned him away. Logical, as I’d hate to be on the hook should something go awry. Eventually, he convinced a piercing studio to help him. He has other chips in his hands, too, which a family member did for him. One hand also has a magnet, which is good for party tricks, he told the news station.
Workman followed a similar process as Amie D.D. who may have been the first person to implant a Tesla key in her body. She took the world by storm this past summer after her video documenting the process went viral. Like Workman, she holds her arm up to the Model 3 to unlock the vehicle. READ MORE