Starlab

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Starlab NV/SA was a multidisciplinary, blue sky research institute established to serve as an incubator for long-term and basic research in the spirit of Bell Labs ​, MIT Media Lab ​, Xerox Parc ​, and Interval Research ​. Th e laboratory w as intended as a “Noah's Ark,” a utopian environment for some of the world's most brilliant and creative scientists, researchers and engineers . Its research mottos included “Deep Future” and “a place where one hundred years means nothing.” [20]

The laboratory's primary headquarters was based in Brussels, Belgium from 1996 to 2001. A second base of operations, Starlab Barcelona, was established in 2000 and remains in operation. A recent spinoff, Neuroelectrics , commercializes the Enobio and StarStim systems.

Research

At its peak, Starlab employed over 130 scientists from thirty-six nationalities. Starlab projects included intelligent clothing, stem cell research, emotics, transarchitecture, robotics, theoretical physics, e.g., the possibility of time travel, consciousness, quantum computation, quantum information, art, artificial intelligence, neuroscience, new media, biophysics, materials science, protein folding, nanoelectronics, and wearable computing. These research lines were grouped under the acronym “BANG,” or Bits, Atoms, Neurons, Genes, later adopted by MIT Media Lab ​ in 2002. [✔] [33] ​ The lab sponsored and collaborated with other labs and organized several international conferences and open research symposia.

Members

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Starlab headquarters, Brussels

Starlab's principal investors included venture capitalist Walter de Brouwer , founder and chief executive officer, MIT Media Lab founder Nicholas Negroponte , and Pythagorus investment fund manager Johan Konings. European Union Presence II initiative coordinator Walter Van de Velde served as chief scientific officer. Giulio Ruffini continues to serve as scientific officer for Starlab's Barcelona division. Academic and corporate partners received shared intellectual property rights to research and patents generated by the lab.

Closure

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Starlab winter

Starlab's business model depended largely upon third-party investment to sustain its operations. When the dot-com bubble burst, the loss of a critical group of investors forced the lab to close its doors in 2001. The lab's assets were liquidated, and the former embassy building inhabited by the lab was purchased by the Brussels regional government.

Starlab DF2 ( Deep Future 2) Barcelona

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Starlab DF-2 Barcelona

The surviving research division in Barcelona, Starlab DF2, or "Deep Future 2," then adopted a different business strategy, focusing on specialized, direct contracts with ESA under support of the Catalan and Spanish Governments. Founded by Manel Adell , Giulio Ruffini, and Ana Maiques , Starlab Barcelona maintains the interdisciplinary spirit of Starlab Brussels but focuses on space and neuroscience technologies and applications. The lab has been awarded the Barcelona Innovation prize and other awards from ENDESA and BMW Innovation.

Spinoffs

Much of the intellectual property generated by Starlab research projects was purchased by investors or continued at university and research centers worldwide. Philips purchased the intellectual property rights to intelligent clothing project i-wear, which won the Avantex 2000 Innovation Prize. Bioprocessors, a biotechnology spinoff, transitioned to Silicon Valley . An IPTV license continues to generate revenue under an anonymous purchaser. Pajamanation , a global marketplace for outsourcing microjobs, launched in fifty countries in 2006.

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Deep Future

Starlab Barcelona currently focuses on applied research initiatives in space and neuroscience. Innovations to date include Earth Observation technology, Earth Observation services, Star2Earth, and Enobio, a wireless electrophysiology sensor constructed using carbon nanotube arrays.

Legacy

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Starlab time travel party, May 2001. Hugo de Garis ​ (artificial intelligence), Serguei Krasnikov ​ (time travel), Roman Zapatrin (quantum topology), Christopher Altman ​ (astronautics, quantum technology).

Starlab was frequently cited by the international press. [2] [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] [28] The lab has since become subject of a theatre play at the Edinburgh Festival , a Gartner case study, and has spawned alumni forums on and Yahoo! Groups ​.

Notable people associated with Starlab include quantum technologist and NASA-trained commercial astronaut Christopher Altman ​; Starlab, Scanadu ​ and doc.ai cofounders Walter De Brouwer ​ and Sam de Brouwer; neuroscientist, anesthesiologist, and controversial quantum mind advocate Stuart Hameroff ​; artificial intelligence researcher Hugo de Garis ​; chief analyst, SolarCoin ​ and ElectriCChain ​ cofounder Nick Gogerty ​, cognitive robotics scientist Owen Holland ; actor and playwright Jack Klaff ; physicist Serguei Krasnikov , philosopher David Chalmers , biophysicist Jack Tuszyński ​ and director Andy Wilson .

Youtube Video
Starlab Discovery Channel Special

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