Contact lenses are built on the science of a parameter. The math allowed the scientists at Digital Instruments and Veeco to use our Nanoscope’s atomic force microscopy to engineer the possibility in models used at the military’s HQ in Jacksonville, Florida back in 1999 to 2001. After Sept. 11, technology was tested in the Middle East with gloves coded with keyboard symbols to send messages by remote controls. In fact, the irony for me was that on April 10, 2017, I returned to the Raytheon building in Santa Barbara, CA, and west of Thousand Oaks to learn about the new developments in the technology after visiting President Ronald Reagan’s Museum and Library.
I worked on this from 1999 to 2001, first with MRIN, Military Resource and Information Network in Jacksonville, Florida and then Veeco in Santa Barbara, California across from Raytheon HQ. The lenses were being tested in the field by the end of 2001, but heavy, hard.
Veeco, Santa Barbara, CA; world leader in atomic force microscopy.