For example, in these past few days, Wu Hao has already mastered several of the most advanced research technologies currently available to humans. However, to completely master them all and even create improvements, he still needs some time.
After all, Wu Hao cannot be constantly engaged in calculations 24 hours a day! That would only lead to severe overloading and potential damage to his brain.
Moreover, such high-intensity calculations also consume a tremendous amount of energy. Wu Hao's appetite has already increased several times compared to an average person's, making him like a super eater.
Over the next two days, Wu Hao placed numerous orders for electronic components and raw materials from technologically advanced countries in Europe and America through methods such as online remittances and transfers.
These electronic components and raw materials include those for building nuclear power facilities, supercomputers, 3D printing devices, and a series of other instruments.
Although none of these items are finished products, some of the raw materials are considered controlled resources by each country. Therefore, in order to smoothly import these purchased items into the country, Wu Hao had to put in a lot of effort. Each batch of raw materials and electronic components went through the process of falsifying addresses and information and then passing through multiple countries for transit before finally being delivered to the designated location in China.
During this series of processes, Wu Hao had to monitor the transportation routes of these materials the entire time. For example, when these items underwent customs inspections in each country, Wu Hao had to control the inspection equipment of the customs through satellite networks to ensure the safe entry of these materials.
After undergoing transportation and arriving in another country, repeating this process several times until they finally reached China, the total time required was at least around one month.
However, although this approach was troublesome, it effectively avoided being traced.
In other words, even though the items purchased by Wu Hao were high-precision components, once they arrived in China, they would be treated as "ordinary" electronic devices upon entry.
However, although Wu Hao had already solved 90% of the electronic components and raw materials through online orders, materials such as uranium, which are used for nuclear power production and are radioactive substances, could not be obtained through online channels.
After all, such things couldn't be bought with just money.
"Since I can't buy it, I'll have to think of another way!" Considering that obtaining this special material like uranium was not possible through regular purchase channels, Wu Hao had to resort to unconventional means to establish an energy system for his future base.
"Well! I don't need to worry about the nuclear material issue for now. I can get the materials once the base is built and the reactor is manufactured."
"The immediate task now is to find a suitable location to build the base." After ordering all the electronic components and corresponding raw materials, Wu Hao finally had time to search for a location to construct the base.
In these past few days, Wu Hao has been busy with various matters, so he didn't bring the golden eagle chick back to the cabin initially. He only brought a prey for the golden eagle family each day on his way.
Snow had started falling in the area where he was, making hunting more challenging for the golden eagles.
Without Wu Hao's help, the two golden eagles would barely be able to sustain the larger-sized chick, and the fate of the smaller-sized chick would have already ended.
However, after being separately nurtured by Wu Hao, the smaller-sized chick has caught up in size with the other one.
With the prey that Wu Hao brings to the golden eagle family every day, they have an ample food supply, so there is no unequal distribution of food between the two chicks.
The two golden eagle chicks have grown significantly now and, except for their wing feathers not being fully developed, they are capable of leaving the nest and moving along the cliff.
Meanwhile, Wu Hao released the first episode of the documentary on Youdou (a video-sharing platform), which has been gaining popularity in the past two days. There have even been numerous emails left for Wu Hao by domestic and foreign media through the email address shown in the initial trailer.
The content of these emails naturally revolves around purchasing the broadcasting rights of the documentary. Besides China Central Television (CCTV), many provincial TV stations in China have expressed their interest in acquiring the rights.
As for international media, emails were sent by several major players dominating the field of wilderness exploration documentaries, such as the BBC.
In addition to these, there was an invitation email from a national cybersecurity team sent to him earlier. However, Wu Hao hasn't even checked that email during this period, so he is completely unaware of its existence.
In an office within the Big Underpants Building in Beijing, the person in charge of the Science and Education Exploration Channel asked his subordinate, "Did they reply?"
"No!" The subordinate shook his head. "They haven't responded to our email, and the provincial TV stations that were interested in purchasing the rights haven't received any replies either."
"Keep a close eye on it! Remember to inform me immediately if there's any news. We must obtain the exclusive broadcasting rights for this documentary series on our TV station."
Such situations were not limited to major cities in China alone. The person in charge of BBC, the most professional media organization in producing large-scale wilderness documentaries, was also closely monitoring the situation.
The level of the documentary filmed by Wu Hao was unprecedentedly high, far surpassing the wildlife documentaries they had produced before, by many times.
You see, capturing footage of these ferocious beasts in the heart of the jungle is by no means an easy task. It poses great challenges and life-threatening dangers for the photographers and other personnel involved.
Sometimes, even spending a month or longer in the jungle may not result in finding these wild beasts, let alone tracking and filming them comprehensively.
For documentaries featuring large-scale wildlife, it often takes a year or even several years to eventually obtain the desired shots and footage.
If it weren't for such difficulties, China would not have a lack of homegrown documentaries of this kind. However, currently, most of the documentaries broadcasted on major Chinese TV stations are imported from foreign countries.
After all, China still lacks individuals with a spirit of wilderness adventure, and it's only in recent years that a few capable individuals have emerged to take on such adventurous work.
For example, there's the 270 team from the show "Traveling Buddies." This man is undoubtedly an idol in the hearts of adventure enthusiasts in China.
However, his adventures are not in the primal jungles but rather in challenging dangerous areas around the world. Currently, within China, there is only one team like this.