Reasons Why 2020 Will Be An Awesome Year – Top 2020 Predictions
Get ready for the first full human brain virtual, moon mining and much more. Perhaps robotic moon bases, built-in chips embedded in our brains, self-driving cars and high-speed rail linking London to Beijing.
It will be one heck of a year, according to a dazzling number of technology predictions that single out the year 2020. Here, we look at some of the wonders it’s got in store.
2020 is just a reasonable target date for forecasts of about 10 years ago. No more fascinating than 2019 or 2021 and an all-around technology specialist with a resume that includes stints with Intel, Apple and even Netscape.
Nowadays you can see certain things in the world that help you to make rational predictions of what the future holds. And what will the world look like in 2020 Let’s take a fast spin before 2020 to see what the future will bring. That’s why 2020 is going to be an amazing year.
Japan will build a robotic moon base
Technologically, there is no reason why Japan, with its ambitious proposal to build a futuristic lunar outpost powered with robots by 2020, will not be able to move forward. In reality, there is actually no nation better for the job in terms of technological excellence.
There are private launch vehicles that are likely to be able to do that and by that point the robotics will be very robust.
China would link Beijing to London via Rail
Speed rail-the strategy of China: link East and West with high-speed rail. Not connecting the east to the western parts of China they’re thinking about connecting the east world to the west.
How to deal with the unavoidable headaches of a train of 17 nations. Offer to raise fee. China will pay for and build infrastructure in return for the rights of the nations to natural resources such as coal, timber and oil that would benefit from being connected to the trans-Asian or European corridor.
Cars will drive themselves
It’s been a dream for a long time, well, just about everyone, from Google and DARPA to car driving themselves: total safety and fast mobility thanks to self-driving cars. Movements are being made, but the first challenge to clearing up is a major one: having all these heterogeneous cars to speak to each other. Globally speaking, we still do not have the wireless infrastructure to link all of our cars to all of our apps for traffic.
This ‘flying machine’ is airborne
No electric car revival. It’s amazing to have air traffic control for anything like this.
Cost – we can’t do it, and technically it’s highly impossible.
We will control devices through microchips embedded in our brains
The human brain remains the vast, unconquered realm of biology, and while the concept of meshing the human mind’s raw power with electronic stimulation and responsiveness has long existed both in science fiction and, to some degree, in reality, we probably won’t be controlling our devices with a thought like Intel anticipated in 2020.
While it is currently possible to insert a chip into the brain and even get one to respond to or stimulate gross neural activity, we simply don’t understand the brain’s structure well enough to create the kind of interface that would allow you to channel surfing just by thinking about it.
Neural communications are both chemical and electrical, and we have no idea how this works, particularly in neural communication semantics. So yeah, someone may be able to place electronics within someone’s cranium, but for very, very limited therapeutic purposes it’ll only be nominally useful.
All new displays will be ultra-thin OLEDs
Incredibly fast tech moves on show. Sure there will still be some retro LCD panel screens hanging around in 2020, but when it comes to new stock, it is easy to see the entire industry moving to paper-thin OLED displays, even with touch-functions.
Commercial space is going to take us to the moon and asteroids
Two private trips to the moon (which is becoming a busy space industry) and extra-mining. The last part seems less likely that we have not yet found out what long-space travel will do for the human body, and it is possible that even robotic missions will be off for many decades.
The chief futurist at Cisco made this claim a few years ago, and in some respects, it seems fair. Never intellect, really, but simply the “capability, the number of cycles,” is on track.
We’re going to have ape chauffeurs
In 1994, the RAND Corporation, a multinational think tank that contributed to the space program and internet growth, said they were expecting us to have workers by 2020.
The RAND panel stated that it may be possible to breed intelligent animal species, such as apes, that will be able to do manual labor by 2020. Those houses which do not have a robot in the broom closet may have a live-in ape to do the cleaning and gardening chores throughout the 21st century. Furthermore, the use of well-trained apes as family chauffeurs could decrease the number of car accidents. “Yikes, who’ll tell them?
Roads will turn into tubes
If you’re sick of asphalt roads and all the potholes that come with them, then you’ll wish Popular Mechanics were right about this 21st-century prediction of 1957. The magazine claimed in an article that every road and street in America would be “replaced by a network of pneumatic tubes,” and explained how cars would only need enough power to get to the nearest tube from your house. Instead, by a Honeywell engineer’s calculations, “they’ll be driven pneumatically to the desired destination.”
We’re actually going to make it to Mars
We’ve been dreaming of putting humans on Mars for as long as we’ve known that there was a red planet. It’s only recently, however, that the venture has even begun to feel slightly plausible. And projected that 2020 will be the year when “humans come to Mars.”
They also had some clear ideas about how exactly it will go down: “The four astronauts are touching down and beaming their pictures back to the 11 billion people interacting at the moment. The expedition is a collaborative endeavour that is sponsored by nearly all the nations on the planet, the culmination of a decade and a half of intensive emphasis on a common objective. (We’ve had enough trouble with our existing 7.7 billion people except for the “11 billion people” part.)
We would live in flying houses
By the time we entered the 21st century, according to Inverse, the dull houses of 1966 will be dramatically different. The buildings of the future will probably have nothing to tie them on the ground and they would be able to travel on a whim to wherever on earth.
Yeah, and it wouldn’t be just a house that could move without even having the owner to get out of bed and put on the shoes. Whole communities in the winter can migrate to the south or move to new lands whenever they feel the need to change the scenery.
This is Why 2020 Will Be An Awesome Year
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