Stephen Hawking's Hightech Wheel Chair Will Be Safe

The scientist's family expects their memories from their wheelchair and voice system to be alive and the museum can handle it.

Stephen Hawking's hightech wheelchair and his computer-ready voice can be preserved for a long time. The world-renowned scientist had died in March.

According to The Sunday Times, the scientist's family hopes that their memories of their wheelchair and sound system will be alive and the museum can handle it.

The idea is also being worked out that the Science Museum in London will organize an exhibition on the life of Hawking, in which one of two wheelchairs and one of their lectures is recorded.
Computer engineers took four years to rebuild 33-year-old synthesizers, which created robotic sound of Hawking.

Cambridge University's computer expert Peter Benny told the newspaper, "We had put the new system in wheelchair on January 26th."

It is worth mentioning that after the diagnosis of his illness in the 60's, Stephen Hawking had to resort to a wheel chair. Slowly his wheelchair went on connecting with all the techniques. Christine M Larsen, professor of astronomy at Connectivity State University, wrote biography of Stephen Hawking.

He had said in an interview that I have seen him running a wheelchair in a wild way. It ran from a wheelchair motor. They used to run it fast Once upon a ceremony, he took it so fast that Prince Charles ran it from the top of his thumb.

It is said that he did so with many people. One of his biographer Kitty Ferguson says, she used to say that she is sorry that she never did that with Margaret Thatcher's thumb. However, when people asked him about this, his answer was that people were blowing rumors, it is not right.

Source by aajtak