|How Do I Put This Together?|
I. "That Smashup Was Killer"Are you aware of the "particle collider" that big pharma, the medical profession, and the-mass-production-of-animals-for-food industry use?
We are probably all aware of the particle collider that the bigga badda boom industry uses (The World Doesn’t Need a New Gigantic Particle Collider).
One has to wonder sometimes about how much a warmongering ideology makes an impact on that particular discipline within the realm of what we call "science":
|If Atoms Were Cars|
"Have you ever heard of atom smashers? Certain particle accelerators, called colliders, are special machines that can “smash” atoms into pieces using charged particles like protons or electrons. First, the accelerator uses electricity to “push” the charged particles along a path, making them go faster and faster. The charged particles can go almost as fast as the speed of light. Then, the accelerator uses magnets to steer the particles at top speed into a target. When the fast-moving particles hit the target, the atoms in the target split apart. Scientists study the pieces to learn what makes up an atom and how it is held together."
(About Particle Accelerators and Radiation Research). And one has to wonder sometimes about how much warmongering ideology impacts upon the realm of what we call "sports":
|University of Demolition Research|
"Demolition derby is a non-racing motorsport usually presented at county fairs and festivals. While rules vary from event to event, the typical demolition derby event consists of five or more drivers competing by deliberately ramming their vehicles into one another. The last driver whose vehicle is still operational is awarded the victory. Demolition derbies originated in the United States and quickly spread to other Western nations. For example, Australia's first demolition derby took place in January 1963. In the UK and parts of Europe, demolition derbies (sometimes called 'destruction derbies') are often held at the end of a full day of banger racing."
(Demolition Derby). Accelerating things to the highest speed they can attain, then crashing them together is not a good way to find out what they are made of at the "factory", or what their natural shape is/was.
Getting back to the question asked in the first sentence of this post, note that the medical profession uses the particle smashing type of philosophy as a form of medication therapy, even though there are better ways to accomplish the task.
Of course I am writing about the use of antibiotics that promiscuously smash microbes within a patient (see e.g. Missing Microbes: How the Overuse of Antibiotics Is Fueling Our Modern Plagues, Antibiotics and the Foods We Eat, On The Origin Of The Home Of COVID-19 - 35).
See the video below.
II. Containment Is Not Static
"So what does this have to do with the containment entity concept Dredd?", you may be wondering.
Good question, let's go there (check out this quote):
In that series and others I have pointed out that the scene is like an accident or tornado damaged site with parts mixed with other good and
New research supports that hypothesis indicating that mutualist microbes in us can be partially damaged but continue to replicate viruses, or worse:
|Shape is not always mechanical|
"An unresolved issue of SARS-CoV-2 disease is that patients often remain positive for viral RNA as detected by PCR many weeks after the initial infection in the absence of evidence for viral replication. We show here that SARS-CoV-2 RNA can be reverse-transcribed and integrated into the genome of the infected cell and be expressed as chimeric ['formed from parts of various animals'] transcripts fusing viral with cellular sequences. Importantly, such chimeric ['formed from parts of various animals'] transcripts are detected in patient-derived tissues. Our data suggest that, in some patient tissues, the majority of all viral transcripts are derived from integrated ['with various parts or aspects linked'] sequences. Our data provide an in-sight into the consequence of SARS-CoV-2 infections that may help to explain why patients can continue to produce viral RNA after recovery." [killing microbe hosts of SARS-CoV-2 with antibiotics will do that too]
(Reverse-transcribed SARS-CoV-2 RNA can integrate into the genome of cultured human cells and can be expressed in patient-derived tissues). It sounds like an accident scene, which is why I recently suggested that virologists take accident reconstruction classes (Inside Job and/or Conspiracy?).
(It's In The GenBank - 2). The smashing of things to find out where their shape originates, and/or what parts they are made of is insane (see the video below).
One of the assumptions of that practice seems to be that every part that flies away from the impact explosion is a pristine example of what the now-destroyed entity is made of.
And bent-out-of-shape shrapnel is a clue to what an undamaged entity's parts look like, so we get a clear picture of what an non-crushed item looks like by crushing it?
In the genetic research/medical practice form of this mythology (see first video below) the microbes within the "patient" are attacked with anti-life chemicals of various and sundry sorts (bio means life, antibio/antibiotic means against life).
That kills, maims, and destroys the microbes within the patient, so the microbe's internal components spill into the various fluids of the "patient".
III. The Gathering DNA Storm
Later, when the "DNA" of that vehicle, atom, or patient is extracted, the parts, damaged nucleotides, damaged fenders, pierced codons, and split atoms, etc. are laying all over the place like a demolition derby vehicle's parts, a microbes partially assembled mRNA strand, or a smashed atom's likely changed protons, neutrons, and electrons (after likely being changed beyond proper recognition).
This really does not help with the effort to derive accurate nucleotide sequences and place them in public repositories like GenBank, or to accurately diagnose them.
This has significant meaning in the sense that genealogy can become genieology, because it may be based on accidental misnaming/mismatching of nucleotide samples at the onset, which can have disastrous results:
"To top it off, our genetic make-up is not even guaranteed to be unique to us, or to be the same during our entire lifetime:
From biology class to “C.S.I.,” we are told again and again that our genome is at the heart of our identity. Read the sequences in the chromosomes of a single cell, and learn everything about a person’s genetic information — or, as 23andme, a prominent genetic testing company, says on its Web site, “The more you know about your DNA, the more you know about yourself.”
But scientists are discovering that — to a surprising degree — we contain genetic multitudes. Not long ago, researchers had thought it was rare for the cells in a single healthy person to differ genetically in a significant way. But scientists are finding that it’s quite common for an individual to have multiple genomes. Some people, for example, have groups of cells with mutations that are not found in the rest of the body. Some have genomes that came from other people.
Medical researchers aren’t the only scientists interested in our multitudes of personal genomes. So are forensic scientists. When they attempt to identify criminals or murder victims by matching DNA, they want to avoid being misled by the variety of genomes inside a single person.
Last year, for example, forensic scientists at the Washington State Patrol Crime Laboratory Division described how a saliva sample and a sperm sample from the same suspect in a sexual assault case didn’t match.
(The "It's In Your Genes" Myth - 2). "Ghastly to say the least" you may be thinking, but buckle up buckaroo, I am not finished with this episode just yet."
(On The Origin of Genieology). Clarity and solid nomenclature is not a prime factor in this business either, which makes me wonder if biologists descend from the "demolition derby" realm, as the "antibiotic addicts" do, and as the "particle colliders forever" club does:
"The concept of chromists, at its most expansive, includes the heterokonts (stramenopiles), alveolates, rhizarians, heliozoans, telonemians, haptophytes and cryptophytes. There is mounting evidence that this grouping is not valid. Even in the narrowest sense (the heterokonts), chromists include very diverse forms, exhibiting a great variety of trophic mechanisms. This great diversity in form and feeding make it
difficult to identify any unifying features, but molecular phylogenetic studies have shown that this group of organisms is indeed monophyletic. The distribution of morphological characters over reconstructed trees allows for the identification of potential synapomorphic characters that have been secondarily lost or modified across the group. These include a combination of mitochondria with tubular cristae; the biflagellate heterokont condition; and, if photosynthetic, then with chlorophyll c, girdle lamellae and four membranes around the chloroplast, the outer continuous with the nuclear envelope. Heterotrophy appears to be ancestral but is also occasionally a derived state from autotrophic forms."
(Chromista, Kingdom Chromista and its eight phyla: a new synthesis emphasising periplastid protein targeting, cytoskeletal and periplastid evolution, and ancient divergences). The words of Dr. Bonnie Bassler come to mind:
From her TED video:
00:21 - microbes are oldest life forms on Earth
01:03 - 10 times more microbes than human cells in us
01:31 - 100 times more microbial genes than human genes in us
02:00 - microbes are 99% of our make-up; they keep us alive
02:20 - microbes are vital for keeping us alive and healthy
04:20 - microbes talk with a molecular language
07:50 - quorum sensing (like a census) to know population count
08:20 - Intra species communication (shape of words) dialects
10:50 - microbes communicate with other microbes (multi-lingual)
11:20 - they take a census of all other microbes around them
12:30 - synthetic molecules-words interrupt communication
13:50 - synthetic molecules-words confuse the microbes
15:00 - they have collective, community behaviors
15:20 - microbes made the rules for multi-cellular development
16:00 - microbes invented multi-cellular behavior inside us
17:15 - the team
(Dr. Bonnie L. Bassler, Princeton University, emphasis added, link to video). I don't know about you, but with all this microbial destruction being done, and all of the vast quantities of non-human DNA and RNA in/on us, it is a wonder that anyone can properly isolate the nucleotides accurately.
So have they?
Neither the researchers, the science news writers, nor those who write the scientific papers are making it easy for me to add more to the containment entity conversation (Omicron (OMC!) - 3, The Doll As Metaphor).
The same goes for the exact grasp of what microbe hosts the exact mRNA/RNA of viruses, and their quantities really come from (even though I tried to some degree in the previous post).
Nevertheless, in the coming posts of this series I intend to move closer toward the concepts involved in the containment entity hypothesis.