blockchain technology

Sensationally Tokenized Triggers

MeshBox already is being situated into scenarios that involve numerous different types of physical sensors. Sensors can range from those that sense heavy mass, such as the weight of a car moving over the pavement near a traffic light, to those that can detect micro-variations in movement such as those used in biometrics that read one’s pulse.

Sensors in turn can be used to either report results, such as your heartbeat rate at a given moment in time, or to trigger an effect, such as a light changing from green to yellow when a car slides over the sensor in the opposite direction. Sensors can detect changes in light, temperature, air pressure, motion and numerous other mediums. They can be ultra-sensitive, or require great force to register a hit.

When incorporated into the same ecosystem as MeshBox and Spectrum, they could also trigger a token to be accumulated, sent or received. This paves the way for an endless array of possible configurations and uses. It’s a DIY engineer’s dream. Think of a mad professor of the past who uses eccentric domino like triggers of rolling balls and levers that one after another physically cause a chain-reaction that eventually turns on the coffee machine and pours a fresh cup of hot java.

But now we have electronics galore, mesh protocol routing, and blockchain, so new variations of interactions with our physical environment abound. Sunlight, hitting sensors, could generate tokens. For what, you ask? In an area suffering from heavy pollution, such as numerous cities and regions in China and India, it could serve as Proof of Clarity rewarding good air quality automatically. Regions who are able to have sunlight reach their sensors, not only get the benefit of solar energy, but could also profit from accumulating tokens and redeem them as vouchers for benefits, or just spend them as money.

A laser tag league could up the stakes, rewarding users for accuracy, and penalizing those who break the rules, cross forbidden boundaries or play beyond a time limit or quota. Tokens generated by wind speed passing through sensors could automatically be sent to a charity, allowing philanthropists to send amounts based on natural causes, just for fun, or for a purpose. The water level of a pond one year, could generate tokens for a village to buy water in proportion to how low it is.

These are some of the many basic applications of sensors to HyperMesh architecture. Surely these are fairly simplistic, and far more sophisticated and efficient systems can be designed and localized for individual scenarios. It’s where force meets economics, and its a huge part of the future.

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