About the solution
The device is equipped with a GPS. When submerged, the vest sends the user’s location to the nearest coast guard.
“I started imagining if, God forbid, I woke up to the news that my dad was drowned and no one was able to help him. What state would I be in?”, the inventor explained.
Siba had made several applications for grants and scholarships, but she kept being turned down. She was then accepted to a scientific innovation competition for teens, which provided her with the necessary training to build the life jacket. In turn, this prototype allowed her to get a scholarship to study computer science at a University in Jordan.
“If anyone [at sea] comes across any danger, their voice will be heard and coast guards will be able to rescue them…It will not only reach refugees but also everyone, tourist groups, water-sport enthusiasts, and that they will live in peace and security”, Siba described.
The student hopes to get a patent and begin mass-producing her invention.
Adapted from: https://bit.ly/2lTPLlp
This solution shall not include mention to the use of drugs, chemicals or biologicals (including food); invasive devices; offensive, commercial or inherently dangerous content. This solution was not medically validated. Proceed with caution! If you have any doubts, please consult with a health professional.
• Sat, 09/14/2019 - 05:59
Braille was first adopted by a school in Amsterdam. Eight years later, and two years after Louis died, the National Institute for Blind Youth, where Louis used to work, finally made the Braille system official and, by the end of the 19th century, most of the world had adopted it. However, the U.S. did so only in 1916.