Quntaxium  Bio Intelligence

This simulated galaxy contains atoms and laws of physics that are very similar to our own universe.

Civilizations are forming on planets and moons in this galaxy, and they're 100% convinced that their reality is real. Some of the most advanced civilizations have already invented telescopes to view distant astronomical objects in their simulation. To handle this, the simulation displays holographic images of distant galaxies to them.

Some of the civilizations in this simulation are even on the verge of creating their first Artificial General Intelligence, placing them at the same level of technological development as humans in the early 2000s.

It's difficult to say exactly what people in the years 3000-4000 will think of us, as our current time period will be ancient history to them. However, it's likely that they will view our era as a time of significant technological advancement and cultural change. They may also look back on our actions and decisions related to environmental issues, social justice, and politics with a critical eye. Additionally, they will see our time as a transition period, when the world was moving away from traditional ways of life and towards a more connected and globalized world. New ways of laser network can be connected from your brain to do different task you can travel universe and go to different cosmos and able to select your structure according to qbi now this is where you are a type 4 in class so now you see the knowledge in way no one can understand in this era of time i Dr sunny faridi always see the progress of humans and how they want to go in more deep future “It’s not really a biological question anymore, it’s technological,” he said.

Currently, people have implants to fix an element of the body that’s broken, such as a pacemaker or a hip implant. Perhaps in the future, implants will be used simply to improve a person. As well as brain implants, we might have more visible parts of technology as an element of our appearance, such an artificial eye with a camera that can read different frequencies of colour and visuals.

We’ve all heard of designer babies. Scientists already have the technology to change the genes of an embryo, though it’s controversial and no one’s sure what happens next. But in the future, Mailund suggests, it may be seen as unethical not to change certain genes. With that may come choice about a baby’s features, so perhaps humans will look like what their parents want them to look like.

“It’s still going to be selection, it’s just artificial selection now. What we do with breeds of dogs, we’ll do with humans,” said Mailun.

This is all rather hypothetical, but can demographic trends give us any sense of what we may look like in the future? 

Predicting out a million years is pure speculation, but predicting into the more immediate future is certainly possible using bioinformatics by combining what is known about genetic variation now with models of demographic change going forward,” says Dr. Jason A. Hodgson, Lecturer, Grand Challenges in Ecosystems and the Environment.

Now we have genetic samples of complete genomes from humans around the world, geneticists are getting a better understanding of genetic variation and how it’s structured in a human population. We can’t exactly predict how genetic variation will change, but scientists in the field of bioinformatics are looking to demographic trends to give us some idea.

Hodgson predicts urban and rural areas will become increasingly genetically diverse. “All the migration comes from rural areas into cities so you get an increase in genetic diversity in cities and a decrease in rural areas,” he said. “What you might see is differentiation along lines where people live.”

It will vary across the world but in the UK, for example, rural areas are less diverse and have more ancestry that’s been in Britain for a longer period of time compared with urban areas which have a higher population of migrants.

Some groups are reproducing at higher or lower rates. Populations in Africa, for example, are rapidly expanding so those genes increase at a higher frequency on a global population level. Areas of light skin colour are reproducing at lower rates. Therefore, Hodgson predicts, skin colour from a global perspective will get darker.

“It’s almost certainly the case that dark skin colour is increasing in frequency on a global scale relative to light skin colour,” he said. “I’d expect that the average person several generations out from now will have darker skin colour than they do now.”

And what about space? If humans do end up colonising Mars, what would we evolve to look like? With lower gravity, the muscles of our bodies could change structure. Perhaps we will have longer arms and legs. In a colder, Ice-Age type climate, could we even become even chubbier, with insulating body hair, like our Neanderthal relatives?

We don’t know, but, certainly, human genetic variation is increasing. Worldwide there are roughly two new mutations for every one of the 3.5 billion base pairs in the human genome every year, says Hodgson. Which is pretty amazing - and makes it unlikely we will look the same in a million years.