The young boy hopes to promote the ReVo BOOK which will, according to Islam, dominate comparable products in the computer market.
CAIRO – Presenting a role model to young Indian Muslims, a young Indian Muslim schoolboy has designed a virus-protected microchip-run computer system.
â€œMost computing devices use mechanical hard disk drives, flash memories and electronic disks to boot up operating systems,â€ Afreed Islam, an Indian schoolboy, told The Times of India on Tuesday, February 18.
â€œMy invention replaces both mechanical and electronic hard disks with a microchip, doubling speed and storage capacity,â€ he added.
Islam, a Class X student from Guwahatiâ€™s Little Flower School, launched his new invention; the ReVo BOOK, an ultra-slim computer system designed by him, on Monday.
The ReVo BOOK is embedded with a microchip and a hybrid operating system, also invented by Islam, named ReVo IX.
He claimed that the new operating system features faster execution speed, an inbuilt firewall and stands as a complete independent operating system.
The system can be used in places demanding high uninterrupted performances such as offices, banks, academic institutions, and industries besides domestic computing purposes.
It can also be installed in servers by large set-ups.
â€œCompared to the hard disks available, my microchip is four times faster, lasts longer and there is also no chance of losing data,â€ he said.
â€œMinimum power is required to run the ReVo BOOK and its portable size is a bonus,â€ he said.
For Islam, he hopes that the ReVo BOOK will make help high-speed, uninterrupted performance.
â€œApart from domestic computing, the ReVo BOOK will be immensely beneficial in offices, banks, academic institutions and industries,â€ the boy said.
â€œThree years ago, when I was in class VII, I started to look for a solution to some of the problems faced by the operating systems used currently. I never imagined inventing an operating system,â€ he added.
Siddharth Deb Nath, a scientist at Assam Science Technology and Environment Council, said that Islamâ€™s invention fulfilled all basic eligibility criteria for submission of a patent application.
Deb Nath added that if Islam was offered enough financial assistance to supply the product to markets, he would achieve greater success.