Cryonics

Cryonics is the Cryopreservation (usually at −196 °C or −320.8 °F or 77.1 K) and storage of human remains, with the speculative hope that resurrection may be possible in the future.[1][2]Cryonics is regarded with skepticism within the mainstream scientific community. It is generally viewed as a fringe theory or pseudoscience,[3] and its practice sometimes has been characterized as quackery.[4][5]


This area is devoted to learning, teaching, and research related to cryonics.

Discussion questionsEdit

  • Can cryonics patients using future procedure technically feasible for revival in future ?
  • Can cryonics patients using current procedure technically feasible for revival in future ?
  • Can human brain frozen without fatal damage ?
  • What are reasons that indivdiuals utilize cryonics services?
  • How can the state of the art cryonics techniques be advanced?
  • How can research into reviving cryonics patients be incentives?

ReadingsEdit

WikipediaEdit

Learning articlesEdit

These are articles are listed here for reading and subsequent discussion.

ReferencesEdit

  1. McKie, Robin (13 July 2002). "Cold facts about cryonics". The Observer. Archived from the original on 8 July 2017. Retrieved 1 December 2013. Cryonics, which began in the Sixties, is the freezing – usually in liquid nitrogen – of human beings who have been legally declared dead. The aim of this process is to keep such individuals in a state of refrigerated limbo so that it may become possible in the future to resuscitate them, cure them of the condition that killed them, and then restore them to functioning life in an era when medical science has triumphed over the activities of the Grim Reaper.
  2. "Dying is the last thing anyone wants to do – so keep cool and carry on". The Guardian. 10 October 2015. Archived from the original on 3 July 2017. Retrieved 21 February 2016.
  3. Steinbeck RL (29 September 2002). "Mainstream science is frosty over keeping the dead on ice". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on 2019-07-17. Retrieved 2019-07-17.
  4. Butler K (1992). A Consumer's Guide to "Alternative" Medicine. Prometheus Books. p. 173. 
  5. * Zimmer, Carl; Hamilton, David (October 2007). "Could He Live to 2150?". Best Life. Quack watch: The following controversial treatments are all being touted as antiaging miracle cures.