71 - Worlds of the micro y macro cosm
| Mother Cell
|Changing light into Life Structures
Life is that what recombined, re-created, changed all the elements of
the Universe (Byronic Matter) at atomic scale atom by atom - into double helix living structures. Called
the replication of the DNA molecule - “The
very first thing that embryonic stem cells do, without any effort at all, is that they make neurons,” our cell
make up reflect the presence of multiple organisms working together in harmony
a human cell contain up to 1500 mitochondria energy sources
from microbial origins - Bio-Logica
|Life on planet earth
it is also good to know every spermatozoon
DNA double helix molecule
impulsed by one of these, with a tail to steer on a pheromone trail following a calling
sign from a beacon in space . A dark force is that power, that brings matter under control -
the dark controlling force - is a life force - as life is a form of intelligent energy - created out of the matter of the
Universe - We are all children of light and star dust - As all we eat comes from the sun - all
the biomass we consume derive its assembly and energies from
Also good to know that the red color of our blood is from iron atoms, formed in super nova
but now, intelligence can exist
without this Sun-God-Inti or call him Aten if you wish
Man have entered the era of light, insight and vision, to see and make his future very
|Map of the Universe
|Relativity of Scale
isn't a thing or static place,”
“It’s a Biological process.”
The very first
thing embryonic mother cells do,
without any effort at all "Wu Wei"
they make neurons for communication
assembling basically the building blocks of reality.
If you look at embryonic stem cells, or the Ants
they can do everything - just
like us, every
cell of the body is inter connected to communicate
with what we call neurons, pheromones, just like words - it is about the right vibration, intonation and sequence of command
As we do on the
Internet - Now I am talking to you.
The laws of physics and chemistry can explain the biology of living systems, in detail. Right down to the
chemical foundations and
cellular organization of Bio-Cells,
it is all about Bio-Logica:
biophysical metabolism, the carbohydrates and amino acid patterns.
Every living creature is the center of
his own Aura and reality.
fact, space and time fall into the realm of Bio-Reason
as animal sense perception - not of physics.
They are properties of the mind,
Consciousness cannot exist
without a living creature
Life embody its perceptive powers of creation.
we must turn to the logica of Life,
we are to understand the world around us.
Is to see the reflected light from the living
|Full Moon Silhouettes
mirror the Microcosm
The spinning atoms in Hafnium Carbide Crystals
in resonance together"
in the same stable geometric shape as the face of the crystals.
I think the word is
to resonate in harmony.
The light of knowledge, enlighten the dark matter.
See the magic world of the Living.
Life with the Double Helix structure is the sacred creator of all.
It is within human capacity
to gain control, and flip-flop Photons and Electrons
where we want them to be. At speeds of 100gigas/sec.
To gain control of everything in the abstract
realm is Bio-Logica
within our star-ship Helios.
Meaning all that dark uncontrolled
asteroids floating out there as indicated in image below on the right.
In control of all the Mass - meaning to be in control of all the kinetic energy and apply to
our advantage as logica indicates.
|uncontroled dark matter floating out there
|Infrared radiation from Asteroids
Meaning literally to
gain and maintain control of every Planet,
asteroid, meteorite, rock or ice-block.
Every Newton of kinetic energy out there. As can be seen
in this Image on the Right.
|Venus in Conjunction Haiku
Must be under control
and directed to our advantage.
|Ethereal fluorescent Auras
|Ethereal Auras of Real Living Creatures
Intelligent Reason is the Logica to
indicate where everything should go.
is seated here on mother earth from where it will expand into alternative life forms of our making.
To explore the Universe as if with our own eyes -
looking deeper into visual time, under our control.
Light is life's energy and reflected light
a visual source for memory
Intelligence is know how to interpret all detail in that visual world.
Have insight into the whole story
which is the scope and extend of all reflected light.
We are children of light
it is the essence of everything we eat entwined in the DNA
of our genetic make-up.
Reflected light spin energy
is the content of this memory.
It is all about
vision - connected at the speed of thought.
The constellation of all proteins in a cell
is called its proteome. Unlike the relatively unchanging genome, the dynamic proteome changes from minute to minute in response to tens of thousands of intra -and extracellular environmental
|Cell Structures leaf section
A protein's chemistry and behavior are determined by the gene sequence and
by the number and identities of other proteins made in the same cell at the same time and with which it associates and reacts.
Studies to explore protein structure and activities, known as proteomics,
will be the focus of much research for decades to come and will elucidate the nutrient-sensing systems,
basis of health and disease.
|DNA Double Helix Stained in Blue
Nanotechnology is very diverse, ranging from extensions
of conventional device physics to completely new approaches based upon molecular self-assembly, from developing new materials with dimensions on the nanoscale to direct control of matter on the atomic scale. Nanotechnology entails the application of fields of science
as diverse as surface science, organic chemistry, molecular biology, semiconductor physics, microfabrication, etc.
The genome is an organism's complete set of DNA.
Genomes vary widely in size:
The smallest known genome for a free-living organism (a bacterium) contains about 600,000 DNA base pairs, while human and mouse genomes have some 3 billion Except for mature red blood cells,
all human cells contain a complete genome ready
to be Cloned.
The DNA in each human cell is packaged into
46 chromosomes arranged
into 23 pairs. Each chromosome is a physically separate molecule of DNA that ranges in length from about 50 million to 250 million base pairs. A few types of major chromosomal abnormalities, including
missing or extra copies or gross breaks and rejoining (translocations), can be detected by microscopic examination. Most changes in DNA, however, are more subtle and require a closer analysis of the DNA
molecule to find perhaps single-base differences.Each chromosome contains many genes,
the basic physical and functional units of heredity. Genes are specific sequences of bases that encode instructions
on how to make proteins. Genes comprise only about 2% of the human genome; the remainder consists of non coding regions,
whose functions may include providing chromosomal structural integrity and regulating
where, when, and in what quantity proteins are made. The human genome is estimated to contain
some 25,000 genes.
|Interior structure of a cell
on DNA Research.Over the next decade, as molecular biologists
tackle the task of sequencing the human genome on a massive scale, any number of innovations can be expected in mapping and
sequencing technologies. But several of the central tools of molecular genetics are likely to stay with us -- much improved
perhaps, but not fundamentally different. One
such tool is the class of DNA-cutting proteins known as restriction enzymes. These enzymes, the first of
which were discovered in the late 1960s, cleave double-stranded DNA molecules at specific recognition
sites, usually four or six nucleotides long. For example, a restriction enzyme called EcoRI recognizes the
single-strand sequence GAATTC and invariably cuts the double helix as shown in the illustration futher down on the left.
with a particular restriction enzyme, then, identical segments of human DNA yield identical sets of restriction fragments.
On the other hand, DNA from the same genomic region of two different people, with their subtly different genomic sequences,
can yield dissimilar sets of fragments, which then produce different patterns when sorted according to size.
|unhealthy cell undergoing apoptosis about to be cleaned up by a macrophage
This leads directly to discussion of a second
essential tool of modern molecular genetics, gel electrophoresis, for it is by electrophoresis that
DNA fragments of different sizes are most often separated.
In classical gel electrophoresis, electrically charged macromolecules are caused to migrate through
a polymeric gel under the influence of an imposed static electric field. In time the molecules sort themselves by size, since
the smaller ones move more rapidly through the gel than do larger ones.
|Malaria in the blood stream
|Dna Research Gel electrophoresis
1984 a further advance was made with the invention of pulsed-field gel electrophoresis, in which the strength and direction
of the applied field is varied rapidly, thus allowing DNA strands of more than 50,000 base pairs to be separated. A third necessary tool is some means of DNA "amplification." The classic
example is the cloning vector, which may be circular DNA molecules derived from bacteria or from bacteriophages
(virus like parasites of bacteria), or artificial chromosomes constructed from yeast or bacterial genomic DNA.
The characteristic all these vectors share is that
fragments of "foreign" DNA can be inserted into them, whereby the inserted DNA is replicated along with the rest
of the vector as the host reproduces itself.
|Nanoparticles target cancer cells
A yeast artificial
chromosome, or YAC, for instance, is constructed by assembling the essential functional parts of a natural yeast
chromosome -- DNA sequences that initiate replication, sequences that mark the ends of the chromosomes, and sequences required
for chromosome separation during cell division -- then splicing in a fragment of human DNA. This engineered chromosome is
then reinserted into a yeast cell, which reproduces the YAC during cell division, as if it were part of the yeast's normal
complement of chromosomes. The result is a colony of yeast cells, each containing a copy, or clone, of the same fragment of
human DNA. One of the important achievements of the Human Genome Project has been to establish several libraries of such cloned
fragments, using several different vectors (bacterial artificial chromosomes, P1 phages, and P1-derived cloning systems),
that cover the entire human genome.
| Free Radicals
|The function of the Mitochondria and free radicals
way of amplifying DNA is the polymerase chain reaction, or PCR. This enzymatic replication technique requires
that initiators, or PCR primers, be attached as short complementary strands at the ends of the separated DNA fragments to
be replicated. An enzyme then completes the synthesis of the complementary strands, thus doubling the amount of DNA originally
present. Again and again, the strands can be separated and the polymerase reaction repeated -- so effectively, in fact, that
DNA can be amplified (replicate) by 100,000-fold in less than three hours.
|Replication of stem cells
|Culture of Stem cells
When a clone library can be ordered -- that is,
when the relative positions on the human chromosomes can be established for all the fragments -- one then has the perfect
resource for achieving the project's central goal, sequencing the human genome. How the sequencing is actually done can
be illustrated by the most popular method in current use, the Sanger procedure, which is depicted schematically above. The
first step is to prime each identical DNA strand in a preparation of cloned fragments. The preparation is then divided into
four portions, each of which contains a different reaction-terminating nucleotide, together with the usual reagents for replication.
In one batch, the replication reaction always produces complementary strands that end with A; in another, with G; and so on.
Gel electrophoresis is used to sift the resulting products according to size, allowing one to infer the exact nucleotide sequence
for the original DNA strand.
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