Volunteers in Australia have had microchips inserted for three months, designed to unlock doors and carry out other tasks. Microchips are encased in an inert glass capsule and typically inserted between the thumb and the forefinger. Photo: Kayla Heffernan/Pause Fest

How microchips inserted under the skin could unlock the future – and the door to your home

Volunteers in Australia have had microchips inserted for three months, designed to unlock doors and carry out other tasks. Will they really be any use?

Topic |   Technology

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Volunteers in Australia have had microchips inserted for three months, designed to unlock doors and carry out other tasks. Microchips are encased in an inert glass capsule and typically inserted between the thumb and the forefinger. Photo: Kayla Heffernan/Pause Fest
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