Welcome To AI Immortal




Cure For Aging - Let Us Collaborate

Using AI to Assist in Attaining Immortality


Let’s first take a look at mythology and legends of the known past.


With all the advancements already made in AI and machine learning, could it be possible that these technologies will finally allow us to outrun old man time and live forever? Let us explore the possibilities. 

Why do we Age? 

Kings, emperors, explorers, and many other people have spent their lives in search of the mythical fountain of youth. Even though nothing like this exists in nature, AI and machine learning can offer us the key to biological immortality. When the technology matures to the necessary levels, we are all going to have our gene sequenced. We will have billions of genomes of elderly people and billions of genomes of young people. All this data will be inserted into an AI machine that can perform pattern recognition to look for the age genes. The proverbial fountain of youth will be found by artificial intelligence. It will identify where the age genes are located. 

To train such a machine to identify all the genes in every person will require an extraordinary amount of data. A lot of highly detailed and accurate data annotation will have to be performed to tell the system what it needs to identify, and it will have to be done by highly skilled medical professionals. Still, even if we add up the costs of development and subsequent data annotation, the money will be worth it if breakthroughs can be made in this field. 

Now, let us explore what aging is. Aging is the buildup of genetic errors. This means that cells become slower, sluggish and they die. Therefore, we grow old and eventually die. In the future we will be able to fix those mistakes with crisper type technology and perhaps live forever. For example, where does aging take place in a car? It takes place in the engine since there are a lot of moving parts and that’s where you have combustion. Now we need to find the area of our cells that have combustion, and we know that this is the mitochondria. Therefore, if we cure all the mistakes that build up in the mitochondria, we could end up living forever. 

Attaining Digital Immortality 


In addition to biological immortality, we could also attain digital immortality. Right now, all the developments in robotics are only enhancing our everyday lives. However, as AI advances and the robots become smarter, they will ultimately reach a point where they become better than humans at performing certain tasks, at the Fast Company European Innovation Festival at the Gucci Hub in Milan, Yuval Noah Harari, historian at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, presented a post-human world where humans and robots merge to become one. In the future, we will be able to digitize our personalities, our feelings, memories, sensations, etc. and create a digital copy of ourselves. In fact, this is already going on with the Human Connectome Project whose goal is to map the entire connections of the human brain. 

One of the reasons this is all possible is because we leave such a large digital trail of ourselves. For example, our ancestors had only a few information recorded about them such as their date and place of birth, date of marriage and the date of death. This was their entire digital existence. We leave a much larger digital trace since we upload so much information to social media. All this data can be used to create a digital facsimile of ourselves and allow us to live forever in digital form.

Research and Projects

Funding and Collabortion is the key

De Grey argues that most of the fundamental knowledge needed to develop effective anti-aging medicine already exists, and that the science is ahead of the funding. He works to identify and promote specific technological approaches to the reversal of various aspects of aging, or, as de Grey puts it, “… the set of accumulated side effects from metabolism that eventually kills us

The mTOR pathway integrates a diverse set of environmental cues, such as growth factor signals and nutritional status, to direct eukaryotic cell growth. Over the past two and a half decades, mapping of the mTOR signaling landscape has revealed that mTOR controls biomass accumulation and metabolism by modulating key cellular processes, including protein synthesis and autophagy. Given the pathway’s central role in maintaining cellular and physiological homeostasis, dysregulation of mTOR signaling has been implicated in metabolic disorders, neurodegeneration, cancer, and ageing. In this Review, we highlight recent advances in our understanding of the complex regulation of the mTOR pathway and discuss its function in the context of physiology, human disease, and pharmacological intervention.

He was the founding director of USC’s NIH-funded Alzheimer Disease Research Center in 1984. In 1989, the university made him one of its twelve “University Distinguished Professors”. He is a full professor in gerontology and biological sciences and an adjunct professor in departments of anthropologypsychologyphysiology, and neurology. He was the chair of the National Research Council Committee on Biodemography of Aging. He is co-author of 520 scientific papers and six books, including The Biology of Human Longevity (Academic Press, 2007) and “The Role of Global Air Pollution in Aging and Disease” (Academic Press, 2017). He serves on the Scientific Advisory Board for the Cure Alzheimer’s Fund.