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The Fiber Disease

Human Anatomy, Physiology, and Medicine. Anything human!

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Postby London » Tue Aug 22, 2006 12:13 am

Nadas,

Just do a couple of shots, then I will peirce your belly button.....HAHA
Hey, is that man not strange that did all the bacteriophage articles? If you toy around that site enough, you will find some photos of him.

Skytroll,

I've been gone all day but I will forward you some wolbachia articles...I have a ton!!!! And, it's also the venom from the wasp that is so dangerous. And, no mam, 70% of the insects DO NOT Naturally have Wolbachia like some of the newer articles says.....They are lying,......

I've got one in particular that I will get for you.....it might be tomorrow but I will get it to you....they released the bedbugs, lice, collembolla, the ants now have it........

Sexual reproduction of insects is regulated by cytoplasmic bacteria.

Have you not retrieved one of those freaky white eggs out of your body yet? Yep, that is what those white balls are.....but when it forms, it will come out looking just like the eggs in that photo (did you see it, it was in one of the articles I posted.?)
******************************************
Hey, check this out, sorry for no hyperlinks, I just found it in my July notes saved on computer....

Many geneticists accept that naked nucleic acids are transferred
horizontally, especially to microorganisms, but dispute the transfer
of transgenic DNA, which they regard to be no different from hostcell
DNA. But there is already evidence of horizontal transfer of
plant transgenic DNA; and there is no reason to believe that the
same may not apply to transgenic DNA in animals – fish, laboratory
mice and rats, livestock and insects – as all transgenic constructs
are similar.
Secondary horizontal transfer of transgenic DNA to soil bacteria
and fungi has been demonstrated in the laboratory. In the case of
fungi, the transfer was obtained simply by co-cultivation (46). Successful
transfers of a kanamycin resistance marker gene to the
soil bacterium Acinetobacter were obtained using DNA extracted
from homogenized plant leaf from a wide range of transgenic plants:
potato, tobacco, sugar beet, oil-seed rape and tomato (47). About
2,500 copies of the kanamycin resistance genes (from the same
number of plant cells) are sufficient to successfully transform one
bacterium, despite the six million-fold excess of plant DNA present.
London
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Postby RANDY » Tue Aug 22, 2006 3:14 am

The CDC has a voice mail line where you can leave comments. Please keep it short and make it so we don't look crazy with rambling long messages.

404 718- 1199

also please mention that they need to install a doctor hotline so that when people go to their doctors the doc can call the CDC and find out what tests the CDC wants them to give the patient and what info they want gathered.

Please mention this on your recorded message.

Also if you know any doctor willing to help have them list themselves on

http://netmedvisit.com

Also anyone in Albany who reads this site contact Jay Jochnowitz at the Times Union and tell them that Randy told you to call. He is waiting to do a local story.

Also contact your State health department and let them know that there is not pipeline or protocol for a slow acting bioweapon to be realized.

The doc states he does not know..which will not happen and then he takes it to the local level that states that they do not know and they take it to the state level which states that they do not konw and then they take it to the CDC.

This routine will never happen and therefore we are left unprotected from a slow killing bioterrorism weapon.
During the End Times, Good will battle Evil. Where do you stand?
http://unknownskindisease.com
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Postby London » Tue Aug 22, 2006 6:51 am

Thank you Randy! kdjsdjlsdjfsdjflksflksdjflsdlfj (sorry, it would not let me post that to you-saying it was too short, thus the scribbles of typos)

Hey, but thanks for the info; and if you have anything else (as far as suggestions, when we call, please advise....i.e., something in particular to ask or say....)
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Postby Nadas Moksha » Tue Aug 22, 2006 9:14 am

here is mouth full....
by what little light drips thru a thicked haze of synthetic cloluds
from the average citizen operating a faded lemonade stand on a faded bavarian city street ..... . .
Mikrostruktur von Polynorbornen

if that cream works here is why"ah 2002 labwrx":

"Methacrylate Polymerization using a Dinuclear Zirconocene Initiator: A New Approach for the Controlled Synthesis of Methacrylate Polymers ] Polynuclear Olefin Polymerization Catalysis: Proximity and Cocatalyst Effects Lead to Significantly Increased Polyethylene Molecular Weight and Comonomer Enchainment Levels .
Reaction of Alkene-Zirconocene Complexes and Cyclic Enol Ethers through New Reaction Pathways Solid-State Reshaping of Crystals: Flash Increase in Porosity of Zirconium Phosphate-Hypophosphite That Contains Polyethylenoxa Diphosphonate Pillars of Cyclopentine - Metalle machen's möglich!?
Zirconium Triflate Catalyzed Direct Coupling Reaction of Lactams with Heterocyclic Arenes under Atmospheric Oxygen ?
Binol-Bisboronic Acid as Fluorescence Sensoor Sugar Acids
AI..Fluorescent Pyrophosphate Sensor with High Selectivity over ATP in Water
A Highly Flexible Dinuclear Ruthenium(II)-Platinum(II) Complex: Crystal Structure and Binding to 9-Ethylguanine . Biokatalytische asymmetrische Epoxidierung kombiniert mit NADH-Regenerierung in organisch-wässrigen Emulsionen. A Monomeric Organolithium Compound Containing a Free Pyramidal Carbanion in Solution and in the Solid State .
Silver Complexes as Carriers for Facilitated-Transport Composite Membranes A Fluorescent Pyrophosphate

Sensor with High Selectivity over ATP in Water
] A Highly Flexible Dinuclear Ruthenium(II)-Platinum(II) Complex: Crystal Structure and Binding to 9-Ethylguanine
Biokatalytische asymmetrische Epoxidierung kombiniert mit NADH-Regenerierung in organisch-wässrigen Emulsionen
A Monomeric Organolithium Compound Containing a Free Pyramidal Carbanion in Solution and in the Solid State
Composite MembranesCrystal Structure of a Cyclic Selenenate Ester Derived from Bis(2,6-diformyl-4-tert-butylphenyl)diselenide and its Glutathione Peroxidase-Like X-ray Crystal Structure of [(AgI2)n]·n MF6 (M=Sb, As): Diiodine Acting as a Donor in the Planar Polymeric [(AgI2)n]n+ The Shape of Neutral Valine.Layered Silicate into a New Framework Zeolite 5000 Crystal Structure of Tricolorin A: Molecular Rationale for the Biological Properties of Resin Glycosides Found in Some Herbal Remedies.

"here is what NOT randy got in the mail ,i hope"


"structural Revision and Total Synthesis of Azaspiracid-1, Part 1: Intelligence Gathering and Tentative Proposal Ultrafast Electron Crystallography of Surface Structural Dynamics with Atomic-Scale Resolution "

Synthesis and Structural Assignment of Spongidepsin through a
Stereodivergent Ring-Closing-Metathesis.
Highly Efficient Synthesis of Lamellarins K and L by the Michael Addition/Ring-Closure Reaction of Benzyldihydroisoquinoline"
Derivatives with Ethoxycarbonyl-β-nitrostyrenesIn Situ Magnetic Resonance Investigation of Styrene Oxidation over TS-1
Zeolites Das polyedrische Galliumsubhalogenid [Ga24Br22]·10 THF: ein erster Schritt zu einer neuen Modifikation des
Galliums? "

"hold on adolph! first the guy MAKES sponge bob then nabs a little lumin, some Gallium.. . exuse me?"

Submolekulare remote effect: Controlled Submolecular Translational Motion in Synthesis: A Mechanically Interlocking Auxiliary Styroloxidation In Situ Magnetic Resonance Investigation of Styrene Oxidation over TS-1 Zeolites commerciall apps RFIDs, ect.


-nada

http://www.ks.uiuc.edu/Research/vmd/all ... citations/
Papers Citing VMD

http://www.wiley-vch.de/vch/journals/20 ... wi_04.html

http://www.knockoutscience.com/showabst ... d=12386454
Transgenic research Literature - Biosynthesis of mucin type O-glycans: lack of correlation between glycosyltransferase and sulfotransferase activities and CFTR expression.
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Postby Systemic » Tue Aug 22, 2006 9:58 am

topic finite zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz
zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz
zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz
Last edited by Systemic on Mon Sep 25, 2006 5:23 pm, edited 2 times in total.
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Postby Nadas Moksha » Tue Aug 22, 2006 10:00 am

a LOndon, SKy look over here is that a.. yeah that is a motor...
well what do you know... a motor that makes its own gas? never seen one of them?.. well this my lead to a cycle that explains the wasp, thier HIVE, and hell throw in a bird,a deer, a cow.. . and by the time they are done the whole thing in verbatum goes on like an allegory .... explain it all to your loved ones the might applaude ... careful.


Chemoenzymatic and Template-Directed Synthesis of Bioactive Macrocyclic Peptides
Jan Grünewald and Mohamed A. Marahiel*

Fachbereich Chemie/Biochemie, Philipps-Universität Marburg, Hans-Meerwein-Strasse, D-35032 Marburg, Germany

Non-ribosomally synthesized peptides have compelling biological activities ranging from antimicrobial to immunosuppressive and from cytostatic to antitumor. The broad spectrum of applications in modern medicine is reflected in the great structural diversity of these natural products. They contain unique building blocks, such as D-amino acids, fatty acids, sugar moieties, and heterocyclic elements, as well as halogenated, methylated, and formylated residues. In the past decades, significant progress has been made toward the understanding of the biosynthesis of these secondary metabolites by nonribosomal peptide synthetases (NRPSs) and their associated tailoring enzymes. Guided by this knowledge, researchers genetically redesigned the NRPS template to synthesize new peptide products. Moreover, chemoenzymatic strategies were developed to rationally engineer nonribosomal peptides products in order to increase or alter their bioactivities. Specifically, chemical synthesis combined with peptide cyclization mediated by nonribosomal thioesterase domains enabled the synthesis of glycosylated cyclopeptides, inhibitors of integrin receptors, peptide/polyketide hybrids, lipopeptide antibiotics, and streptogramin B antibiotics. In addition to the synthetic potential of these cyclization catalysts, which is the main focus of this review, different enzymes for tailoring of peptide scaffolds as well as the manipulation of carrier proteins with reporter-labeled coenzyme A analogs are discussed.

http://mmbr.asm.org/cgi/content/abstract/70/1/121

here

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Article I found on the web.

Postby Systemic » Tue Aug 22, 2006 10:00 am

What's Eating You?

A report last June in the British Medical Journal The Lancet turned up a new and especially fierce parasite. The story began like this: An AIDS patient in California visited his doctor complaining of weight loss and belly pain. CT scans revealed a large mass in his abdomen. A snip of tissue from the growth turned up cells that a host of experts could not identify. Nine weeks later the patient died.
An autopsy discovered that three-fourths of the man's liver was gone. Several growths were removed, including an eight-inch tumor from his abdominal cavity. About a tenth of the cells in the tumor looked very strange for cancer cells. "They were too small to be human," says Luis Fajardo, Stanford pathologist and one of the authors of the Lancet report. Moreover, they contained plenty of silicon, which is extremely rare in human cells.
Further study of the tissue turned up sac-like structures filled with many cells. Still, they didn't bear any clear resemblance to any known pathogens. Finally, microbiologist David Relman of the Stanford Medical School analyzed DNA from the sac cells, selecting one familiar gene and comparing it with the versions of the gene existing in other organisms. He did not find an exact match, but he did find a strong resemblance to a gene in the tapeworm family.
The genetic resemblance proved to be the only solid clue: the researchers now believe they may have discovered a new and uncommonly awful tapeworm. "Maybe this is a parasite that only infects individuals that are immunodeficient," says Fajardo. "But it was so aggressive that one worries whether this parasite can also infect other individuals." -Sarah Richardson from the Jan 1997 issue of Discover.

Ed. Note: It is estimated that 85% or more of the population of the U.S. is infected with parasites! Parasitic infection, once the scourge of third-world countries, has exploded in recent years.
In North Carolina, 110 doctors have recently signed a petition to Vice President Gore for aid in attempting to deal with deadly fish parasites that have infected their coastal water fish and the people who eat them. These fish have become weakened by continued exposure to chemical runoff and hog wastes that are dumped into the waters.
Some of the other causes of increased parasitic infection are increased travel, lack of hygiene, increased ownership of indoor pets and the use of solvents in food processing, which when ingested dissolve the egg sacs, releasing the little critters in organs outside the digestive system. At present there are more than 1,000 types of parasites feeding off our internal organs and vitamin/mineral enriched bloodstream.
The following is a Doctor's partial list of symptoms that accompany parasitic infection:
* eating more than normal, but not feeling full.
* forgetfulness, unclear thinking, slow reflexes.
* loss of appetite.
* gas and bloating.
* problems with menstrual cycle.
* blurry or unclear vision
* yellowish face
* numb hands.
* drooling while sleeping.
* teeth grinding
* lethargy
* rapid heartbeat.
* itching ears, noses, rectum
more food for thought he he.
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Postby RANDY » Tue Aug 22, 2006 10:06 am

http://english.pravda.ru/science/tech/0 ... et_cream-0

OH MY G_D..take a look at this people!!! You will just die!
During the End Times, Good will battle Evil. Where do you stand?
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Postby Systemic » Tue Aug 22, 2006 10:28 am

topic finite zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz
zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz
zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz
Last edited by Systemic on Mon Sep 25, 2006 5:25 pm, edited 1 time in total.
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Postby Nadas Moksha » Tue Aug 22, 2006 10:34 am

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Permethrin

Postby Systemic » Tue Aug 22, 2006 10:45 am

Permethrin

Symptoms of Poisoning with Pyrethroid Compounds Find Products Containing this Chemical
- Irritation of skin and eyes.
- Irritability to sound or touch, abnormal facial sensation, sensation of prickling, tingling or creeping on skin, numbness.
- Headache, dizziness, nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, excessive salivation, fatigue.
- In severe cases: fluid in the lungs and muscle twitching may develop. Seizures may occur and are more common with more toxic cyano-pyrethroids

This link talks about treatment and also about how it can go into the intestinal track, here we go.

http://www.epa.gov/pesticides/safety/healthcare/handbook/Chap08.pdf
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Postby Nadas Moksha » Tue Aug 22, 2006 11:33 am

while a certain power structure use tax resources to kill, mame and infect the very souls that are giving the tax to sustain well being"??
what a slander to life it self..

as if any of us
really ever have a "choice":

Synthesis, spectroscopic, luminescent, electrochemical and biological activities and L. Mishra and A.K. Yadaw and R.S. Phadke, C.S. Choi and K. Araki and Metal Based Drugs

Mesoscopic-scale sheet-like assembly: critical role of inter-tape hydrogen bonds in the organogel formation and gel-liquid crystal transition of an alkylsilylated deoxyguanosine/dodecane system, T. Sato, M. Seko and R. Takasawa, I. Yoshikawa and K. Araki and J. Mater. Chem., 3018-3022 (2001).

Design, fabrication, and properties of macroscale supramolecular fibers consisted of fully hydrogen-bonded pseudo-polymer chains and K. Araki and R. Takasawa, I. Yoshikawa and Chem. Commun. 1826-1827 (2001).

Studies ON some new Ru (iii) complexes using aryl-azopentane-2,4-dione and bis (2 ' - benzimidazolyl) pyridine as ligands: ,Preparation of a series of novel fluorophores and N-substituted 6-amino and 6,6 " - diamino-2,2':6',2 " - terpyridine by palladium-catalyzed amination and J. - D. Cheon and T. Mutai and K. Araki and Tetrahedron Lett. 47, 5079-5082 (2006).
. Highly Stable Host-Guest Photorefractive Polymer Composite with Low Glass Transition Temperature and G. - B. Jung and T. Akazawa and T. Mutai and R. Fujimura and S. Ashihara T. Shimura and K. Araki and K. Kuroda and Jpn. J. Appl. Phys.
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