You are using an older browser version. Please use a supported version for the best MSN experience.

Another Billionaire Suggests We Revive Dinosaurs

Another Billionaire , Suggests We Revive , Dinosaurs. Earlier this week, a team of scientists in Europe revived an ancient "zombie virus" that was thawed out of a frozen Siberian lake. The Byte reports that people have responded to the news by pointing out how unfreezing ancient zombie viruses sounds like a historically terrible idea. According to billionaire private astronaut Jared Isaacman, he's not scared by news of the so-called "pandoravirus." He's inspired. . According to billionaire private astronaut Jared Isaacman, he's not scared by news of the so-called "pandoravirus." He's inspired. . Let's go for the dinosaurs next and really make things interesting, Jared Isaacman, Polaris Program founder, via The Byte. The Byte points out that Isaacman is clearly referencing the 'Jurassic Park' franchise, a story that revolves around the idea of how ancient DNA should never be used to resurrect extinct things. The Byte points out that Isaacman is clearly referencing the 'Jurassic Park' franchise, a story that revolves around the idea of how ancient DNA should never be used to resurrect extinct things. The Byte points out that Isaacman is clearly referencing the 'Jurassic Park' franchise, a story that revolves around the idea of how ancient DNA should never be used to resurrect extinct things. The Byte reports that the tech industry is currently an arena where the lines between science and science-fiction have now become blurred. . While Isaacman is most likely kidding about resurrecting dinosaurs, it is a concept that other billionaires and entrepreneurs have already been toying with. . Last year, Neuralink co-founder Max Hodak suggested that creating a real life 'Jurassic Park' is well within the the realm of reality. We could probably build 'Jurassic Park' if we wanted to. Wouldn’t be genetically authentic dinosaurs but [shrugging emoji]. Maybe 15 years of breeding + engineering to get super exotic novel species, Max Hodak, Neuralink co-founder, via The Byte. At the time, The Byte highlighted the difference between something merely being possible and something actually being a good idea
image beaconimage beaconimage beacon