That's just a link to a site that collects information and reviews on tons of movies, which has a page for Gattaca. There's links to a bunch of reviews of the film there.
A virtual commonplace book on the seasonal movements, habitat utilization, breeding habits and population ecology of the common cyborg (rapidus permuto Humanus)
"Speaking this week at Consult Hyperion's fifth Digital Identity Forum in London, Warwick spoke of a future when those who aren't cyborgs will be considered the odd ones.
'For those of you that want to stay human...you'll be a subspecies in the future,' he said.
Warwick said he believes there are advantages for a human being networked to a computer. It would mean an almost 'infinite knowledge base,' he said, adding that it would be akin to upgrading humans.
The security problems that dog modern computing won't be much different from those that could plague the cyborgs of the future. 'We're looking at software viruses and biological viruses becoming one and the same,' Warwick said. 'The security problems (will) be much, much greater.'"
"Halo is considered by many video game pundits to be one of the finest examples of interactive entertainment ever produced and more than 1.5 million people worldwide have pre-ordered the sequel.
A science fiction epic, Halo centred the action on a human cyborg, controlled by the player, who had to save his crew from an alien horde after a crash landing on a strange and exotic world contained on the interior surface of a giant ring in space.
Remembrance of Things Past it was not - but as a slice of schlock science fiction inspired by works such as Larry Niven's Ringworld and the film Starship Troopers, it fit the bill perfectly."
"Some day, humans may plant a chip in their head to help them remember where they put the car keys.Even though this article presents the technology in a positive light, it's interesting that the opening lines play up the "taking over your mind" aspect of nanotechnology - even in direct contrast to the quotation of Fromherz, who says the goal is to create a map of memory. That's got nothing to do with smarter rats, or guided minds. The rest of the article is about nanotechnology such as research into regenerating human nerve tissue, microchips that can detect dangerous biological agents from small samples of air, synthetic biology such as bacteria that manufacture fuels, or antimalarial drugs.
A group of researchers at the Max Planck Institute of Biochemistry in Martinsried, Germany, have devised a specially designed chip that can stimulate or monitor brain tissue when placed under it. A synapse fires, and a corresponding spike in voltage occurs in the adjacent chip. Alternatively, electricity courses through the chip, and chemical synapses fire in the brain tissue.
So far, the group has only used the technology to study the reactions of snail neurons, sections of rat brain and a few other types of nerve cells. The group is not close at all to delivering a product--but the technology creates the possibility that the movements of mind can be mapped (or guided) by computers.
'The real goal is to make content-addressable memory' in living beings, said Peter Fromherz, speaking at the International Congress of Nanotechnology this week in San Francisco. 'You can really look at brain dynamics with a CMOS chip,' he said, referring to complementary metal-oxide semiconductors."