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The Fiber Disease

Human Anatomy, Physiology, and Medicine. Anything human!

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Postby ukguy » Sun Nov 26, 2006 1:22 am

Hi London :)

C'mon now. How are they picking up all this information?
If we are the transmitters, where are the receivers?
Surely the answer lies in something more mundane.
Like: crazed scientist creates GM superbug and decides not
to scrub up before the journey home in order to catch the last
episode of DALLAS?

Anyway, glad you're staying for the course.....you deserve a Pulitzer
or somethin'....:) Really!

Nadas Muchachos: Every one of your posts sounds like it was directed
by a hungry Tarantino on crack. A real rollercoaster ride. Do you ever
come down?

Still trying to get me 'ead round all of this....


Postby London » Sun Nov 26, 2006 1:29 am


T.you! Boy have I missed you....I hope all is going well with you and yours......Okay, you asked me:

If we are the transmittors, where are the recievers?

Perhaps the transmitters can control one receiver if all transmitters are set for the same address as the receiver.

Write back!
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Postby Skytroll » Sun Nov 26, 2006 2:03 am

Many more miles must make Morgellons mud.

Last edited by Skytroll on Sat Dec 16, 2006 9:11 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Postby Skytroll » Sun Nov 26, 2006 2:08 am

Been beating bread by bamming and jamming.

Last edited by Skytroll on Sat Dec 16, 2006 9:12 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Postby Skytroll » Sun Nov 26, 2006 2:31 am

Just jostin.........

Last edited by Skytroll on Sat Dec 16, 2006 9:12 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Postby London » Sun Nov 26, 2006 2:54 am

Thanks skytroll.........the ameobas are the base of all things, eh? I liked your h.links! The Doom Game was unique.......

Just a quote I read here:

"Big gas-turbine engines can power a city, but a little one could 'power' a person," said Epstein, whose colleagues are spread among MIT's Gas Turbine Laboratory, Microsystems Technology Laboratories, and Laboratory for Electromagnetic and Electronic Systems.


In this case, the interface comes in the form of an array of carbon nanofibers protruding upward from a rectangular substrate. Picture a nanoscale bed of nails. Genetic material (DNA) placed on the tips of the fibers can be directly inserted into the information-processing systems of a large number of cell nuclei. "This allows researchers to genetically alter the attributes of the cells and prompt the cells to perform desired functions like producing a pharmaceutically active compound or detecting hazards in the environment," Simpson says.

Through this technique, the introduced DNA is fixed in place and not free to move around within the cell. This prevents the introduced DNA from permanently entering the cell's chromosomes and propagating as the cell divides. Simpson paradoxically terms this a "noninheritable genetic modification," which might someday help allay concerns that genetically modified organisms will run amok.

http://scientia.tennessee.edu/fall_2006 ... hings.html

and.....................Micro-GAS turbines in a chip.......:

http://smarteconomy.typepad.com/smart_e ... urbin.html
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Postby Skytroll » Sun Nov 26, 2006 3:05 am

But beanies barely brave the cold.

Last edited by Skytroll on Sat Dec 16, 2006 9:14 am, edited 1 time in total.
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Postby msc » Sun Nov 26, 2006 3:06 am

from msc,

to nadas, do you have proof that bacteriorhodopsin in infectious to others
it is vital to have proof. the bio technology person who gave two websites
to look up, one will not display server chooses not to display. the other on identification of a novel type of silk protein and regulation of its expression, we are asking you are they uses human beings as catlysts
for these experiments and do you have proof. Prof roger lundbard states
you can not use bacteriorhodopsin with nitrogene and methane. what happens if it is combined? next question--if they are using flourous phosphorous ponytail ligands as photos and cat scans show, and as research shows as of to date they have not created a bug to eat the black carbons and it is an environmental hazard, why are organization like green peace who has documentation on patent 4877805 getting involved
as martin gordon has received photos and documentation on this matter at the wash dc office? why isn't peta getting involved and concerned responsible nano technology in ny all who have documentations and refused to return them. why would you keep documents if they are not important and you know the person sending them asked for them back, as lawyers have kept them and so have gov't agencies like fda and cdc?
is there some one out there who will help in having this identified now.
if there are so many knowledgeable chemist and biology researchers out there one of you should be able to do a lab test to prove what they did.
my friend described the heavy blob that was coming from her temple years ago and stated when it illuminated she could see a purple color to it,
now we found out that bacteriorhodopsin (the purple glob of membrane from the halobacteria) is used in making retinoids and proof she was never delusional. if we can prove one person was infected with a biological organism that was mutated by prednilone and oxygen and a lab tech who deliberately contaminated her hair clippings by stroking it until something went flying and allowed a free radical to become lose. what is happening everytime she has her hair trim by a hairdresser, and isn't that hairdresser and parlor being infected? is there anyone out there who used renova 0.05% and had an adverse reaction, the fda needs two people having a reaction. they won't let us know if anyone else had a complaint, we need to find them on our own?
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Postby London » Sun Nov 26, 2006 3:11 am


They are using the bacterias for ENERGY! Microbial fuel cells.....

I LOVE IT, You better hurry up Boys.....time is a ticking........

"It is generally accepted that, in principle, some nanomaterials may have the potential to cause harm to people and the environment," according to the authors. "Yet research into understanding, managing, and preventing risk often has a low priority in the competitive worlds of intellectual property, research funding and technology development."

"Ultimately, this is not just a question about nanotechnology," says Maynard. "It is about whether governments, industry and scientists around the world are willing to make safe nanotechnology a priority. "


Enzymatic degradation of prion surrogate proteins, Jason Shih, Poultry
Science, North Carolina State University, Raleigh (Funded September 2004; twoyear

Sup35NM and Sup35NM-His6 are prion-like proteins derived from yeast that
have physical-chemical properties similar to that of the prion proteins responsible
for Transmissible Spongiform Encephalopathies (TSEs), including Creutzfeldt-
Jakob disease in human
s, Mad Cow Disease (BSE) in cattle, and scrapie in sheep.
Though non-pathogenic, yeast prions behave the same way as mammalian prion
protein in their ability to change conformation, form aggregates and replicate
themselves. Yeast prion protein Sup35NM and its recombinant protein derivative,
Sup35NM-His6, have been cloned for production, purified and evaluated for
suitability as a prion surrogate protein in this laboratory. Recent work has
demonstrated that under specific conditions, a feather-degrading keratinase is
capable of degrading the prions present in the brain tissues of BSE in cattle and
scrapie in sheep. Therefore, a process of enzymatic degradation of prions may be
developed that renders animal products free of prions and prevents the
transmission of TSE. In this project, Sup35NM and Sup35NM-His6 will be
compared and the better candidate selected for development of a standard Prion
Surrogate Protein (PSP). The PSP will be mixed with normal nervous tissue in a
pilot-scale pressure cooker and serve as a marker for prion degradability

The rest of story can be found on page 53 of this link:

http://www.jifsan.umd.edu/PDFs/JIFSAN_A ... _04-05.pdf
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Postby mfromcanada » Sun Nov 26, 2006 3:42 am

Wheat fungus, I lived on the prairies most of my life. I think I am going to have to take apart my radiant heaters and clean them good. Trouble is the stuff really sticks. I had to clean the fan with a small paint brush. I also remeber this stuff appearing on top of a suit that I had in a closet in a hotel in Toronto in 2000. I was really upset as this stuff was snowing from an air vent, in the closet on my suits etc. I even complained to the hotel about it. I was worried about legionaires disease at the time.
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Postby southcity » Sun Nov 26, 2006 5:28 am

In our case, this agent is also latent. Tam tam has also said a significant percentage of the population has been exposed with only a relatively small number displaying symptoms. I believe that myself and all of you are the "canary's in the coal mine" and our small numbers will explode in the next few years. 1-3 yrs if present trends from 2002-Today continue.

J Jill wrote:
Why do some of us get sick and not others??? I think that government officials should be notified that the environment is contaminated. I wonder how many government officials, already infected, are going to work every day and infecting their work environment and others.

If it is in the environment, then why would be it be an issue? (fibers are contagious?)

IOW, if it is everywhere already- everyone is already exposed.

Seems like some sort of ploy, doesn't it? Certain people are "contagious"- others, while exposed, are not.

Horse hockey.

"First they ignore you...
Then they laugh at you...
Then they fight you...
Then you win." - Mahatma Gandhi
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Postby London » Sun Nov 26, 2006 6:34 am

Diverse taxa of cyanobacteria produce -N-methylamino-L-alanine, a neurotoxic amino acid

Paul Alan Cox *, , Sandra Anne Banack , Susan J. Murch *, Ulla Rasmussen , Georgia Tien ¶, Robert Richard Bidigare ¶, James S. Metcalf ||, Louise F. Morrison ||, Geoffrey A. Codd ||, and Birgitta Bergman

*Institute for Ethnomedicine, National Tropical Botanical Garden, Kalaheo, HI 96741; Institute for Ethnomedicine and Department of Biological Science, California State University, Fullerton, CA 92834; Department of Botany, Stockholm University, S-106 91 Stockholm, Sweden; ¶Center for Marine Microbial Ecology and Diversity, University of Hawaii at Manoa, Honolulu, HI 96822; and ||Division of Environmental and Applied Biology, School of Life Sciences, University of Dundee, Dundee DD1 4HN, United Kingdom

Communicated by William S. Bowers, University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ, February 24, 2005 (received for review December 3, 2004)

Cyanobacteria can generate molecules hazardous to human health, but production of the known cyanotoxins is taxonomically sporadic. For example, members of a few genera produce hepatotoxic microcystins, whereas production of hepatotoxic nodularins appears to be limited to a single genus. Production of known neurotoxins has also been considered phylogenetically unpredictable. We report here that a single neurotoxin, -N-methylamino-L-alanine, may be produced by all known groups of cyanobacteria, including cyanobacterial symbionts and free-living cyanobacteria. The ubiquity of cyanobacteria in terrestrial, as well as freshwater, brackish, and marine environments, suggests a potential for wide-spread human exposure.
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