On September 12th, for decades, many of Silicon Valley’s brightest rich have been improving the Internet by developing search engines, social networks and payment systems. < / P > < p > the world’s largest technology companies and Silicon Valley technology elites are providing more money for anti-aging technologies. Some people even try to find ways to make people immortal. Here are five anti-aging technologies being developed by technology giants: < / P > < p > it is not a new concept that healthy blood from young people can help delay aging. The legend of vampires has existed for centuries, but biotech companies are increasingly interested in this field. < / P > < p > the billionaire Peter Thiel, co-founder of PayPal and Palantir, was once associated with Ambrosia, a biological company that charges $8000 for blood transfusions. However, the company eventually denied that Tel was its customer and closed last year. The concept of < / P > < p > seems surreal, but experts believe it is too early to deny it. Richard Siow, director of aging studies at King’s College London, said the idea has potential < / P > < p > he said: “we may need to further identify certain components of the blood that may be isolated and used in the future to treat diseases associated with aging.” “More research is needed.” < / P > < p > this may sound like the plot of the movie terminator, but the idea of implanting robotic muscles in the body to prolong life has a scientific basis and attracts government investment. < / P > < p > the University of Bristol has started a feasibility study of implanting artificial muscles into the human body, hoping to help slow down the effects of aging on the human body. < / P > < p > “we have the potential to restore human function,” said Jonathan Rossiter, robotics professor and project leader. “If they have a stroke, an artificial muscle can restore strength, and it can be pulled out and replaced. Or it could be a long-term solution. ” < / P > < p > many technology start-ups are turning to artificial intelligence technology, trying to find new drugs or reuse existing drugs to slow down aging by studying massive data about diseases and existing drugs. < p > < p > start ups such as benevolentai, based in London, hope to find innovative treatments that can slow down the aging process through machine learning technology. The concept of < / P > < p > has excited anti-aging researchers such as Aubrey de Grey, chief scientific officer of the sens foundation. < / P > < p > Western Europe hopes that these companies will find new uses of anti-inflammatory drugs to help delay the aging process. “This is a research hotspot. It’s not a panacea, but it may work. ” < / P > < p > freezing the human body to improve blood circulation or preserve human organs is nothing new. Now, a new generation of technology companies hope to inject new vitality into the field. < / P > < p > cryopreservation is to preserve people’s bodies in the hope that they can come back to life one day in the future. It is perhaps the most popular form of this technology. One of the advocates is de Grey, a longtime client of Alcor, a cryocooler, and a member of the company’s scientific advisory board. < p > < p > nectome hopes to subvert this field. It is supported by Y combinator, a famous technology incubator in Silicon Valley, which has invested in famous enterprises such as stripe, airbnb and reddit. < / P > < p > nectome hopes to use human freezing technology to preserve the brain. The company said it believed the idea of extracting long-term memory “has not been fully explored.”. < / P > < p > another key way to slow down aging and help reduce the impact of diseases on the body is to input nano scale micro robots into blood and brain, so that the human body can get rid of diseases through the operation of robots, and learn more about how the body works. < / P > < p > nanotics, an American start-up, has raised more than $10 million for its technology, which uses tiny particles to combine with in vivo targets. Global Tech