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The Fiber Disease

Human Anatomy, Physiology, and Medicine. Anything human!

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Postby London » Fri Aug 25, 2006 10:49 am

Nadas,

Simple, it;s all about the fusion power and they don't give a damn about us or those magnetic fields they are busting thru.....this is there way to test the nuclear weapons but in a safer way. We have radiation poisoning from the solar/plasma cells......the wind turbines too.

Why do you think they ignore the magnetic fields? Simple, b/c they are evil, greedy A-holes. The end.

Check this out.....It was written this summer and its on insects and rashes but what caught my eye is where it said A) if one has symetrical lesions (on both sides of body) it is a sure bet it's from an insect? What kind of stupid comment is that? Or maybe it's me that's stupid, but I have had insect bites for over 40 years that were NOT symetrical but that ended last year....now they are all of a sudden symetrical?

Public release date: 28-Jun-2006


Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions

Hopkins researchers develop new quick tool to sort out insect bites in children
Guidelines should save money, stop unncessary testing
Children afflicted with insect-bite rashes are often misdiagnosed or referred for extensive and costly tests, but a new, easy-to-remember set of guidelines developed at the Johns Hopkins Children's Center should help.

Called SCRATCH, the letters form a memorable acronym for symmetry, cluster, Rover, age, target/time, confused, household). It is a guide to the symptoms and features that help pediatricians and others to recognize the source of a rash.

Insect-bite skin rashes mimic the symptoms of a variety of conditions, ranging from fungal infections, scabies, allergies and environmental contacts, to HIV-associated dermatoses. Reactions to a bite are often delayed, making it difficult to trace exposure.

"SCRATCH could spare many children and their parents from going through invasive-not to mention expensive-procedures if pediatricians recognize the problem early on," says Raquel Hernandez, M.D., a third-year resident at the Children's Center and lead author of the article, published in the July online edition of Pediatrics.

Hernandez and co-author Bernard Cohen, M.D., head of dermatology at the Children's Center, developed SCRATCH by examining a month's worth of patient records from visits to the Children's Center dermatology clinic. They found that the majority of children who were eventually diagnosed with an insect-bite rash had undergone extensive lab tests and skin biopsies before they were referred to Hopkins.

The most common misdiagnosis was scabies, a skin infection caused by a parasite that produces red, itchy lesions. Many of the children were treated repeatedly for scabies.

"These guidelines are really intended to make pediatricians consider insect-bite hypersensitivity as a diagnosis and think twice before referring a child for a skin biopsy or another invasive procedure," Cohen says.
Using the tool is straightforward, Cohen adds. If the rash fits the SCRATCH criteria, it's likely bug-borne.

S for Symmetry
Erruptions are usually symmetric and appear on exposed parts of the body, such as face, neck, arms, legs. Younger children may have rashes on their scalps. Diaper areas, palms and soles are not affected. The trunk is rarely affected. By contrast, scabies causes rashes on palms, soles and between toes and fingers.

C for Clusters
Lesions appear in "meal clusters," described as breakfast, lunch and dinner. The linear or triangular clusters are typical of bedbug bites, but also appear in bites caused by fleas.

R for Rover Not Required
Presence of pets in the household is not a criterion for diagnosis because a bite might occur outside of the home.

A for Age Specific
The condition is most prevalent in children between the ages of 2 and 10.

T for Target Lesions and Time
Target-shaped lesions - named so for their resemblance to the bull's eye on a target -- are typical of insect-bite hypersensitivity. Time indicates the chronic/recurrent nature of the eruptions. Many patients may have delayed reactions and may not experience flareups until months or years after the intial exposure. Most children develop full immunity by age 10 and no longer have recurrent rashes.

C for Confusion
Parents often express confusion and disbelief at the suggestion that there might be fleas or bedbugs in their homes. "One of the primary criteria is that if the parents don't believe me, I am probably right," Cohen says.

H for Household with Single Family Member Affected
Unlike conditions that have similar symptoms, such as scabies and atopic dermatitis, insect-bite rashes often appear in a single member in a family.

"Common sense might tell us that fleas and mosquitoes would affect other members of the family, but we must keep in mind that these rashes develop in children who have hypersensitivity that others do not have," Hernandez said.

and yes....once again, I ran across another strange HIV article, only that there is no write up this is so new....but here is the title:

[HIV-associated skin diseases. 1: Follow-up and epidemiology of HIV infection, pathogen-induced HIV-associated dermatoses]

http://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/ ... 062806.php

Sarah,

You mentioned the vagina....well, I dunno for sure but I have been saying strep is going to play a role as much or really MORE than Staph does with our illness...Remember, I said Strep, not Strip Sarah!! LOL Then, I found this:
[Vaginal colonization of group B Streptococcus: a study in 267 cases of factory women]
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/quer ... t=Abstract

and favorite quote of the day that I heard???

Ultimately, an understanding of these principles that underlie natural photosynthesis should point the way to the development of efficient, robust artificial systems for solar energy storage.
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Postby Nadas Moksha » Fri Aug 25, 2006 2:57 pm

hey great point ..
years ago had circular saw accident.. like nipped the tip of my diget.... i had some stiches on the middle finger of the left hand ...
.. oddly another circular scar is forming on adjacent finger....

so mundane. but odd enough for headfirst reasearch

http://dst.gov.in/about_us/ar00-01autonomous.htm
Welcome to Department of Science and Technology, Govt. of India ::

http://www.urantia.org/papers/paper41.html
PAPER 41 - PHYSICAL ASPECTS OF THE LOCAL UNIVERSE

http://www.dodsbir.net/selections/abs061/afabs061.htm
AF - 514 Phase I Selections from the 06.1 Solicitation
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Why don't we have AIDS?

Postby Sabrina » Fri Aug 25, 2006 8:26 pm

Thanks for the link Bartz.

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/quer ... med_docsum


"Treatment of cutaneous protothecosis with a variety of topical and systemic antibacterial, antifungal, and antiprotozoal agents has met with variable success (47, 49). Surgical excision is recommended for small localized lesions. Amphotericin B and the azoles (itraconazole, fluconazole, and ketoconazole) appear to be the most effective medical treatment (11, 49, 67, 71, 93). Cure of olecranon bursitis generally requires bursectomy (47, 49). Repeated drainage has failed; however, drainage coupled with local instillation of amphotericin B has been curative (20, 76). Treatment of disseminated protothecosis is best accomplished with amphotericin B, although the optimal dose and duration of therapy are uncertain (49, 93)."


It seems odd that no one with the fibers has AIDS when everything I read that could be connected to what I suffer from says things like this, “Disseminated protothecosis is rare and almost always occurs in individuals with severe immunocompromise from cancer treatment, a prior solid organ transplant, or AIDS (36, 43, 48, 54, 93, 104)” ~ scroll half way down in link provided

London,

How did your test results turn out if I may ask?


Peace,
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Postby Nadas Moksha » Sat Aug 26, 2006 1:56 am

seems we all could have a case of chronic

"hyperMEMtotic Man/hardware-in-the-looptosis"

MEMS OPTICAL, INC.
Low-Cost Day/Night Imaging Sensors for Micro/Mini-Uninhabited Aerial Vehicles (UAVs)

TOYON RESEARCH CORP.

Title: Hyperspectral Identification for Collaborative Tracking
Abstract: Many problems exist, particularly in defense and security scenarios, in which long-term tracking of objects is important. Long-term tracking generally requires the use of collected features in order to uniquely identify the object of interest. As conditions under which the features are collected changes, so do the features. While different sensor phenomenologies have been developed to collect feature measurements (i.e., measurements that depend on target attributes such as shape or color), this effort is focused on using dynamically collected features from hyperspectral sensors under changing operating conditions to extend track lifetime. Changing operating conditions preclude the use of a priori feature databases; thus, a feature database that is built "on-the-fly" is required to reliably track vehicles over longer periods. Furthermore, the feature database must be dynamically managed since, as conditions that affect the collected features change, the previously collected features may no longer be used to realiably identify the vehicle. Toyon Research proposes to analyze and statistically model hyperspectral feature data, and develop a feature database management algorithm to accommodate changing operating conditions. Moreover, Toyon will analyze the utility of using hyperspectral signatures and the database management algorithm to extend track life.
Digital Receiver Geolocation Technology Simulation
Abstract: Man/hardware-in-the-loop laboratory simulation is the most cost-effective methodology for evolving/maturing advanced receiver geolocation technologies because the battlefield can be brought to the laboratory through multi-spectral synthetic battlespace simulation. Current laboratory laboratory RF threat environment simulators do not provide the required fidelity to accurately simulate the parameters needed to develop ultra-precise direction finding and geolocation capabilities. DRA proposes to solve this challenging technology limitation by developing an Advanced RF Geolocation Simulation Testbed (ARGST) for rapid prototyping of advanced RF receiver processor geolocation. The ARGST flexible architecture will enable the development of advanced geolocation technologies for single and multiple aircraft within a controlled laboratory environment enabling repeatable test and step-by-step evaluation/debugging capabilities. ARGST will provide simulator technology to develop advanced geolocation capabilities for receiver/processor technologies within new military concepts such as Advanced Threat Alert (ATA) Advanced Technology Demonstration, and Lightweight Modular Support Jammer (LMSJ) for application to military aircraft such as F-35, F-15, F-16, F-117, B-2, and C-130. During Phase II, DRA will develop a prototype capability using the Sensors Directorate's Integrated Demonstrations and Applications Laboratory (IDAL) as a testbed to demonstrate key performance characteristics. The Phase II effort will provide a building-block capability for rapid evolution of advanced RF receiver/processor technology.
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Postby Barz » Sat Aug 26, 2006 7:28 pm

I found this to be interesting. It seems to state some things that Tam was saying, but what do I know????



http://www.canbiotech.com/CommonData/Ne ... /032.4.pdf
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treatment!

Postby Sabrina » Sat Aug 26, 2006 7:55 pm

:idea: :idea: :idea:

Any opinions on products like this for potential topical “spot” treatment for this condition?


CIMEX BIOTECH — CryoPen®

Description

Cimex contracted Nucleus to create a medical animation for training physicians how to use their product, the CryoPen®, a medical device that freezes tissue without the use of cryogenic liquids or gases.
Solution

Nucleus created a 2D medical animation showing physicians how the CryoPen® works to treat skin lesions. Using a cross-sectional view of a skin lesion, the animation demonstrates the CryoPen® freezing skin layers, identifying the frost line, kill zone, transition zone and recovery zone of the frozen lesion.

http://www.nucleusinc.com/medical-devic ... ne=cryopen

An alternative may be purchased in drug stores. (Dr. Scholl’s wart remover)

During my years of pre-awareness, I had this type of procedure done by a dermatologist. It worked like a charm on that occasion and it never came back. I wonder what reaction the fibers have to this type of chemical process?

Peace,
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Postby tamtam » Sat Aug 26, 2006 9:23 pm

Mr. Barz,

Your links prove very very much to the point.

http://www.canbiotech.com/CommonData/Ne ... /032.4.pdf

Sincerely,

tamtam

------------------------------------

Link cyanobacteria and bionanotechnology

"Alginates are produced by brown algae and the two bacterial genera Pseudomonas and Azotobacter"

Chapter Abstracts: Microbial Bionanotechnology: Biological Self ...
The exploitation of nature in the field nanotechnology is just beginning, ... rich substance found in most cyanobacteria and in some heterotrophic bacteria. ...
http://www.horizonpress.com/hsp/abs/absnano.html - 20k - Cached - Similar pages
---------------------------------------
Link biofilm production/ quorum sensing

Biofilms
Current Endosymbiont. Photosynthetic Cyanobacteria in cytoplasm of flagellated protozoan Cyanophora ... Correctly use the term quorum sensing in your answer. ...
microvet.arizona.edu/Courses/ MIC438/decker/Biofilms/Biofilms.html - 21k - Cached - Similar pages

(paste in google)

-------------------------------------------------
About: "biofilms in relation to microbial resistance":

"The study of biofilm communities benefits from the efforts of investigators from many different disciplines, including environmental and clinical biologists, surface chemists, engineers, and mathematical modelers, who bring their unique questions, perspectives, and technologies to bear on this phenomenon. Unfortunately, it's difficult to keep abreast of the scientific literature in one's own field, let alone others"

http://www.pubmedcentral.gov/articleren ... tid=438604
Last edited by tamtam on Sun Aug 27, 2006 9:52 pm, edited 2 times in total.
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Postby Barz » Sun Aug 27, 2006 1:15 pm

Okay Mr. TamTam, but HOW did I become infected. Was this stuff released as a pesticide? Is it sold to the general public? I need to know. I will take action, but I can't just go and say "Hey, look, I have some fibers in my skin and you did it." They will lock me up so fast. My children and I are suffering as are many, many people, as you know. We need to know Who and Why for starters. You help is much appreciated.

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Postby tamtam » Sun Aug 27, 2006 2:17 pm

To answer your question Mr. Barz,

This type highly modified micro organism is most associated with target of a proteome research center.

Proteome research centers are synonymous with biodefense.

Best is that people unite and create a legal base for action.

Sincerely,

tamtam
Last edited by tamtam on Sun Aug 27, 2006 10:29 pm, edited 1 time in total.
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Postby Nadas Moksha » Sun Aug 27, 2006 2:40 pm

A PEEK INTO THE FACTOREY:

We present the nucleotide sequence of a 5248 bp-long region of the mitochondrial (mt) genome of the dermatophyte Trichophyton rubrum. This region which represents about 1/4 of the total mt genome of this species reveals a compact organization of genes including: the glutaminyl tRNA, the methionyl tRNA, the cytochrome oxidase subunit I gene, the arginyl tRNA, the mitochondrial version of the ATPase subunit 9 gene, the cytochrome oxidase subunit II gene and a part of the NADH dehydrogenase ND4L and ND5 gene "complex". The main features of the part of mt DNA sequenced is the non-interrupted COXI gene and the presence in the mitochondrial version of the ATPase 9 gene of a small group IA intron. The extensive amino-acid sequence similarity with the equivalent gene in Aspergillus nidulans and Neuropora crassa indicates that this gene codes for a dicyclohexylcarbodiimide binding protein. The conserved arrangement of this portion of the mt genome and the presence of tRNAs between the protein-coding genes are compatible with a large polycistronic transcript processed by the excision of tRNAs, or similar secondary structures, as proposed for other fungal or mammalian mt DNAS.gene name description
AT5G19540.1 expressed protein
AT5G19530.1 spermine/spermidine synthase family protein, similar to SP|P09158 Spermidine synthase (EC 2.5.1.16) (Putrescine aminopropyltransferase) {Escherichia coli}; contains Pfam profile PF01564: Spermine/spermidine synthase
AT5G19520.1 mechanosensitive ion channel domain-containing protein / MS ion channel domain-containing protein, contains Pfam profile PF00924: Mechanosensitive ion channel
AT5G19580.1 glyoxal oxidase-related, contains similarity to glyoxal oxidase precursor (Phanerochaete chrysosporium) gi|1050302|gb|AAA87594
AT5G19570.1 expressed protein
AT5G19550.1 aspartate aminotransferase, cytoplasmic isozyme 1 / transaminase A (ASP2), identical to SP|P46645 Aspartate aminotransferase, cytoplasmic isozyme 1 (EC 2.6.1.1) (Transaminase A) {Arabidopsis thaliana}
AT5G19560.1 Encodes a member of KPP-like gene family, homolog of KPP (kinase partner protein) gene in tomato. Also a member of the RopGEF (guanine nucleotide exchange factor) family, containing the novel PRONE domain (plant-specific Rop nucleotide exchanger), which is exclusively active towards members of the Rop subfamily.
AT5G19510.1 elongation factor 1B alpha-subunit 2 (eEF1Balpha2), identical to elongation factor 1B alpha-subunit (Arabidopsis thaliana) GI:6686821 (AT5G19500.1) tryptophan/tyrosine permease family protein, contains Pfam profile PF03222: Tryptophan/tyrosine permease family (AT5G19490.1) repressor protein-related, similar to repressor protein (Oryza sativa) GI:18481624 () similar to eIF4-gamma/eIF5/eIF2-epsilon domain-containing protein [Arabidopsis thaliana] (TAIR:At3g02270.1); similar to PREDICTED: similar to Translation initiation factor eIF-2B gamma subunit (eIF-2B GDP-GTP exchange factor) [Gallus gallus] (GB:XP_422427.1); contains InterPro domain Nucleotidyl transferase (InterPro:IPR005835); contains InterPro domain Bacterial transferase hexapeptide repeat (InterPro:IPR001451)
catalyzes the transfer of a formyl group from
formylmethanofuran to tetrahydromethanopterin
tetrahydromethanopterin
"Function Code:9.10 - Metabolism of Cofactors and
Vitamins, Porphyrin and chlorophyll metabolism"
Function Code: - Cell Processes, Transport of
carbohydrates organic acids alcohols and lipids"
PRODUCT=methyl coenzyme M reductase system, component A2
homolog"sensory transduction histidine kinase
Carbohydrate Metabolism,
Pyruvate and acetyl-CoA metabolism phosphoenolpyruvate synthase homolog
"Function Code:10.09 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
DNA replication--modification--repair--and recombination "product="DNA helicase II, pyruvate dehydrogenase / acetolactate synthase"
"Function Code:12.04 - Cell Processes, Transport of anions"
/product="sulfate transport system ATP-binding"
"Function Code:"sulfate transport system permease protein"Energy Metabolism, Oxidative
phosphorylation
PRODUCT="H+-transporting ATPase"
"Function Code:10.02 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,Transcription--mRNA synthesis and modification (includes
regulators"
PRODUCT="DNA helicase related "
FUNCTION: Metabolism of Macromolecules Aminoacyl tRNA synthetases and tRNA modification
PRODUCT="ATP-dependent RNA helicase, eIF-4A family"
"Function Code:10.11 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
DNA degradation--restriction/modification"
PRODUCT="thermonuclease precursor"
"Function Code:10.11 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
DNA degradation--restriction/modification"
"product="modification methyltransferase,
cytosine-specific"
"Metabolism of Macromolecules,
DNA degradation--restriction/modification"
product="endonuclease III homolog"
"Function Code:10.11 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
DNA degradation--restriction/modification "
product="5-methylcytosine-specific restriction enzyme
McrB related protein"
"catalyzes the reduction of
methenyltetrahydromethanopterin to
methylenetetrahydromethanopterin"
product="H(2)-dependent methylenetetrahydromethanopterinn dehydrogenase"
"Function Code:12.05 - Cell Processes, Transport of cations"
product="potassium channel related protein"
"Function Code:10.09 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
DNA replication--modification--repair--and recombination "
product-"DNA helicase II"
"Function Code:9.10 - Metabolism of Cofactors and
Vitamins, Porphyrin and chlorophyll metabolism"
product="cobalamin biosynthesis protein N"
"Function Code:11.04 - Cell envelope, Murein
sacculus and peptidoglycan "
product="UDP-N-acetylmuramyl tripeptide synthetase
related protein"
"this stereospecific enzymes reducesthe S isomer of
methionine sulfoxidewhile MsrB reduces the R form;provides protection against oxidative stress"
product="methionine sulfoxide reductase A"
"Function Code:2.08 - Energy Metabolism, Electron
transport ; similar to, pir:LN:JC4919, p()=2.7E-67,
pid=53%"
product="2-oxoacid:ferredoxin oxidoreductase, alpha
subunit"
"Catalyzes the two-electron reduction of the C2 and
C3(1) diene system of 15,16-dihydrobiliverdin"
product="ferrodoxin oxidoreductase beta subunit"
"Function Code:13.07 - Other, Unclassified "
product="intracellular protein transport protein"
"Function Code:10.09 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
DNA replication--modification--repair--and recombination"
/product="Rad32 related protein"
"Function Code:12.01 - Cell Processes, Transport of
amino acids--peptides and amines "
/product="cationic amino acid transporter related protein"
"Function Code:12.12 - Cell Processes, Broad regulatory functions "
/product="sensory transduction regulatory protein"
"Function Code:10.09 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
DNA replication--modification--repair--and recombination"
/product="DNA-dependent DNA polymerase family X"
"Function Code:10.09 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
DNA replication--modification--repair--and recombination ;
/product="DNA helicase II related protein"
"Function Code:14.01 - Unknown, Conserved protein"
/product="PcrB-like protein"
"Function Code:10.04 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
Ribosomal proteins"
/product="ribosomal protein L40"
"Function Code:9.10 - Metabolism of Cofactors and
Vitamins, Porphyrin and chlorophyll metabolism"
/product="magnesium chelatase subunit"
"Function Code:9.10 - Metabolism of Cofactors and
Vitamins, Porphyrin and chlorophyll metabolism"
/product="magnesium chelatase subunit ChlI"
Function Code:3.04 - Lipid Metabolism, Sterol
biosynthesis "
/product="3-hydroxy-3-methylglutaryl CoA reductase"
"Catalyzes the only substrate-level phosphorylation
in the TCA cycle"
/product="succinyl-CoA synthetase alpha subunit"
"Function Code:5.14 - L-Amino Acid Metabolism,
Phenylalanine--tyrosine and tryptophan biosynthesis ;
/product="3-dehydroquinate dehydratase"
"Function Code:12.06 - Cell Processes, Chaperones"
/product="heat shock protein X"
"Function Code:2.06 - Energy Metabolism, Nitrogen
metabolism "
/product="nitrogenase reductase related protein"
"Function Code:11.02 - Cell envelope, Surface
polysaccharides and lipopolysaccharides "
/product="polysaccharide biosynthesis protein"
"catalyzes the reversible formation of fructose
1,6-bisphosphate from glycerone phosphate and
D-glyceraldehyde 3-phosphate"
/product="fructose-bisphosphate aldolase"
"catalyzes the formation of 3-dehydroquinate from
3-deoxy-aribino-heptulonate 7-phosphate"
/product="3-dehydroquinate synthase"
"Function Code:10.07 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
Aminoacyl tRNA synthetases and tRNA modification "
/product="tRNA nucleotidyltransferase"
"DNA primase is the polymerase that synthesizes
small RNA primers for the Okazaki fragments on both
template strands at replication forks during chromosomal
DNA synthesis"
product="DNA primase small subunit"
"DNA primase is the polymerase that synthesizes
small RNA primers for the Okazaki fragments on both
template strands at replication forks during chromosomal
DNA synthesis"
/product="DNA primase large subunit"
"Function Code:10.07 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
Aminoacyl tRNA synthetases and tRNA modification"
/product="methionyl-tRNA synthetase"
"Function Code:11.02 - Cell envelope, Surface
polysaccharides and lipopolysaccharides "
/product="N-acetylglucosamine-1-phosphate transferase"
Function Code:14.01 - Unknown, Conserved protein"
/product="conserved protein (contains ferredoxin domain)"
Function Code:9.10 - Metabolism of Cofactors and
Vitamins, Porphyrin and chlorophyll metabolism "
/product="precorrin-3 methylase"
"Function Code:13.08 - Other, Adhesion "
/product="adhesion protein"
"Function Code:12.02 - Cell Processes, Transport of
carbohydrates organic acids alcohols and lipids"
/product="ABC transporter"
Function Code:12.05 - Cell Processes, Transport of
cations"
/product="manganese transport system membrane protein"
"Function Code:1.03 - Carbohydrate Metabolism,
Pentose phosphate cycle "
/product="ribose 5-phosphate isomerase"
"catalyzes the reduction ofglycerol-1-phosphate to
glyceronephosphate"
/product="glycerol-1-phosphate dehydrogenase"
"catalyzes the formation of prolyl-tRNA(Pro) from
proline and tRNA(Pro)"
"prolyl-tRNA synthetase"
"Function Code:10.02 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
Transcription--mRNA synthesis and modification "
/product="transcriptional regulator""catalyzes the formation of N6-(1,2,-dicarboxyethyl)-AMP from L-aspartate, inosine
monophosphate and GTP in AMP biosynthesis"
/product="adenylosuccinate synthetase"
"Function Code:10.11 - Metabolism of Macromolecules,
DNA degradation--restriction/modification "
/product="O6-methylguanidine-DNA methyltransferase"
"Function Code:12.12 - Cell Processes, Broad
regulatory functions "
/product="sensory transduction histidine kinase"

........NOT EVEN HALFOF THE CODE..............

Amino acid transport in taxonomically diverse cyanobacteria and
identification of two genes encoding elements of a neutral amino acid
permease putatively involved in recapture of leaked hydrophobic amino
acids.
Mitochondrial DNA sequence analysis of the cytochrome oxidase subunit I and II genes, the ATPase9 gene, the NADH dehydrogenase ND4L and ND5 gene complex, and the glutaminyl, methionyl and arginyl tRNA genes from Trichophyton rubrum.

http://www.kazusa.or.jp/cyano/Synechocy ... BC16A10BA3
CyanoBase/Synechocystis: Gene Category List
de Bievre C, Dujon B.

http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/Taxonomy/Br ... e=1&unlock
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/COG/old/pal ... 811COG0811
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/entrez/query.fcgi?db=Genome
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/Structure/c ... ?uid=31153
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Postby Barz » Sun Aug 27, 2006 3:16 pm

Here is more interesting information:


http://pubs.acs.org/subscribe/journals/ ... roblems%22
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Postby Barz » Sun Aug 27, 2006 4:50 pm

Tam Tam,

You make it sound so easy. First of all you need more convincing evidence that this is what we are infected with. Where should we go to get tested and analyzed for this modified bio crap? Solid proof. Yes you have a video, and yes you could be expert witness I assume. However, what doctor or scientist will even risk his career or even give up their time to evaluate us? Is Wymore on your side? Does he believe in your findings? Who do you recommend we get to help us. I am just one person. I am struggling to even get any kind of diagnosis from a physician. I am a lost sole. Just what the government wants me to be. May I personally ask why you have not sought litigation? I have many more unanswered questions. PLEASE HELP.
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