Bare Paints has developed a digital ink designed from smart silicone and carbon compounds.
Circuits are formed utilizing the available volume of the ink. Surface area is similarly programmable.
Plans are in the works for a Neiman Marcus Christmas Book using the ink.
Public response to the technology has been positive.
"I opened the magazine and a video started playing," said one costumed fan of some superhero at the ink's quiet unveiling this past Comic-Con.
"I thought I was having a flashback for a second."
Bare is currently designing a cost effective paint based on the ink technology.
"The design is based on a man-made DNA chain and neural circuitry," stated a representative at Comic-Con.
"When it gets turned on, it knows what to do next."
"The ink could replace most personal computer hardware overnight," enthused the representative.
Before applying the ink, a set of instructions is programmed into the liquid to provide its initial knowledge base. For example, a video advertisement may be downloaded to the fluid. As the ink dries, the silicone responds much as a brain does making connections and sharing information. The ink also responds to WiFi instructions that help accelerate the wiring of the neural networks.
Bare is tight lipped regarding technical specifics, but the sales representative was quick to stamp hands which instantly became functional watches.
Hospitals are looking into the feasibility of applying patient data with a similar process.
The Spoof envisions the next generation of sign flaggers at freeway entrances.
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