Human Anatomy, Physiology, and Medicine. Anything human!
I watched the video. I didn't like that there wasn't any sound; for example: at least give some audio when that guy talking.
But, I have a question about what it said in the end. It said, "Protein can mimic DNA."
How is this possible?
BTW: I haven't tried read much of this BIG topic yet, so I might do that when I have time.
I already knew that it's possible to edit proteins by changing the corresponding DNA sequence. But, how can a protein mimic DNA?
By this I could also ask, in what way does this protein mimic DNA? I've never heard of such a thing. Is this common in all proteins, or what?
I bet it copies a protein in the DNA?
It must sense it somehow, maybe a camera by way of a bacteriophage?
A while back there was a camera that could be put in bacteria.
USC, I believe.
Here it is:
Chris Voigt’s team at the University of California have turned a bed of light-sensitive bacteria into a photographic film. Although the system takes 4 hours to take a picture, it delivers extremely high resolution.
The "living camera" uses light to switch on genes in a genetically modified bacterium that then cause an image-recording chemical to darken. The bacteria are tiny, allowing the sensor to deliver a resolution of 100 megapixels per square inch.
To make their novel biosensor, scientists chose E. Coli, the food-poisoning gut bacterium. They shuttled genes from photosynthesising blue-green algae into the cell membrane of the E. coli. One gene codes for a protein that reacts to red light. Once activated, that protein acts to shut down the action of a second gene. This switch-off turns an added indicator solution black. A monochrome image was thus "printed" on a bed of the modified E. Coli.
The experiment could lead to the development of "nano-factories" in which minuscule amounts of substances are produced at locations defined by light beams.
For instance, a different introduced gene could produce polymer-like proteins, or even precipitate a metal. "This way, the bacteria could weave a complex material," says Voigt.
Via New Scientist.
http://www.we-make-money-not-art.com/ar ... 007510.php
Thank you, Tam Tam. Thank you for helping us. I hope this video can prevent any further denial on the part of our medical community. I highly doubt it, though. They will somehow skirt around it. Your energy, time and drive are greatly appreciated by me. THANK YOU!!!!!
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