Bowling Alleys Made From Considered Carbon Graphene Liners

The other day, I was reading about some researchers, some time ago I met those who had come up with a carbon composite and graphene coating for a court that would be used in a certain sport. In fact, I immediately thought of some of the other potential uses, and it makes sense that maybe we should make bowling lanes out of these materials. At the moment, these materials are quite expensive, and therefore they are used for the space and satellite industry, and the military uses these materials for fighter aircraft.

However, all of this transfer technology is in the making and will soon be used in sports as we move into a new technologically advanced era with super materials. You may not realize this, but carbon nanotubes and graphene can conduct electricity. This means that a bowler can reproduce the exact movements and direction of the ball as he traveled down the lane, and even keep track of it. Imagine the incredible advantage of trying to improve your game by watching and observing the lines on the bowling alley floor, helping you visualize your consistency and ball tracking.

It would be a lot like looking at superimpositions of multiple hurricane tracks over multiple years, the kind you see during hurricane season when meteorologists and the folks at the National Hurricane Center try to predict the track of any current hurricane based on past tracks. If you’re a serious bowler, you may have received some instruction over the years. Even if a bowling alley cannot afford to make all of its lanes with carbon and graphene coatings, it would behoove them to make some using these materials, allowing bowling instructors to train novice bowlers using them. Yes, also for professional and serious bowlers to hone their skills for the next money tournaments.

Once you have such a system, a bowler could download their latest games onto their iPad using a special bowling app. This would allow them to visualize exactly what they are doing; both correct and incorrect. Your learning curve will be substantially reduced and your timeline to improve your game will be substantially increased. It makes sense to upgrade our hi-tech and robotic bowling alleys and bring them into the 21st century.

It’s hard to say if anyone is working on these technologies yet, but given that they will find their way into other sports, I imagine it won’t be more than seven or eight years before you start seeing these alleys used by serious tournament players. In fact, I hope you will please consider all of this and think about it.

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