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Deuterium makes up 150 ppm of blood = why we can taste it

Discussion in 'Mitochondrial Rx' started by Jack Kruse, Apr 12, 2021.

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  1. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    People can taste deuterium. This ability is linked to a physical phenomena. This physical effect is attributed to zero-point energy has been experimentally verified, such as spontaneous emission, Casimir force, Lamb shift, magnetic moment of the electron and Delbrück scattering. These effects are usually called "radiative corrections". In more complex nonlinear theories (e.g. QCD) zero-point energy can give rise to a variety of complex phenomena such as multiple stable states, symmetry breaking, chaos and emergence.

    Deuterium laced water tastes sweeter than DDW. People with mitochondrial diseases lose this ability to taste. I have found their sense of smell and hearing are also affected. There are some interesting changes in the ear because of how much ATP hearing requires. The higher your redox is, the more discriminating your taste becomes. We test for that at KLC Destin. It is a quantum biomarker for mitochondrial heteroplasmy rate.

    There is anecdotal evidence from the 1930s that the taste of pure D2O is distinct from the neutral one of pure H2O, being described mostly as 'sweet'.
    Urey and Failla addressed this scientific question in 1935 concluding authoritatively in the literature that upon tasting 'neither of them could detect the slightest difference between the taste of ordinary distilled water and the taste of pure heavy water'. What Urey and Failla did not know is that being exposed to radiation of any type increased their heteroplasmy rate and destroyed their redox potential. Mitochondria and redox potential of cells were not even discovered in 1935.

    Harold Urey was a physical chemist whose pioneering work on isotopes earned him the Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1934 for the discovery of deuterium. In 1931, he began work with the separation of isotopes that resulted in the discovery of deuterium. He worked around radiation almost his entire adult life.

    During World War II, Urey turned his knowledge of isotope separation to the problem of uranium enrichment. He headed the group located at Columbia University that developed isotope separation using gaseous diffusion. The method was successfully developed, becoming the sole method used in the early post-war period. After the war, Urey became a professor of chemistry at the Institute for Nuclear Studies, and later Ryerson professor of chemistry at the University of Chicago.

    He did not continue his pre-war research with isotopes. He began to distrust the industrial-military complex and how they wanted to control nuclear energy in the US. After the war, he began to apply his knowledge gained with hydrogen isotopes before the war to molecular oxygen. He realized that the fractionation between carbonate and water for oxygen-18 and oxygen-16 would decrease by a factor of 1.04 between 0 and 25 C.
    The ratio of the isotopes could then be used to determine average temperatures, assuming that the measurement equipment was sufficiently sensitive.

    Later in life, Urey helped develop the field of cosmochemistry and is credited with coining the term. His work on oxygen-18 led him to develop theories about the abundance of the chemical elements on earth, and of their abundance and evolution in the stars. Urey summarized his work in The Planets: Their Origin and Development (1952). Urey speculated that the early terrestrial atmosphere was composed of ammonia, methane, and hydrogen. One of his Chicago graduate students, Stanley L. Miller, showed in the Miller–Urey experiment that, if such a mixture be exposed to electric sparks and to water, it can interact to produce amino acids, commonly considered the building blocks of life.

    Urey and Failla taste testing of 1935 was inaccurate because neither one did not know some key data = Dunning Kruger effect.

    Human gustatory ability is capable of tasting the difference between regular water And 'heavy' water.

    In the last two decades or so, advancements in our understanding of human taste receptors have prompted a reopening of old cases like this – and in their new research, Ben Abu, Mason, and their team can finally confirm that there really is something a bit different about the taste of heavy water.

    Physical chemist Pavel Jungwirth research has shown despite the fact that the two isotopes are nominally chemically identical, it is now conclusive scientifically that humans can distinguish by taste (which is based on chemical sensing) between H2O and D2O, with the latter having a distinct sweet taste. Urey and Failla's unequivocal opinion suffered from the Dunning Kruger effect on this topic and effectively stifled further research in this area for much of the next century, at least in terms of human taste-testing.

    Other taste tests conducted by the team suggest why this is so, indicating that human taste receptivity to D2O is mediated by the taste receptor TAS1R2/TAS1R3, which is known to respond to sweetness in both natural sugars and artificial sweeteners. This is why processes foods and keto snacks that use deuterium often have an abnormal taste to some people.
    Experiments in the lab with HEK 293 cells confirmed the same thing, showing robust responses in TAS1R2/TAS1R3 expressing cells when exposed to D2O.

    In addition, computational modeling with molecular dynamics simulations revealed slight differences in the interactions between proteins and H2O versus D2O, which the team says needs further study to fully explain, but accords with previous research, and provides another example of nuclear quantum effects are active in biochemical systems, including that of water. Since all life is water-based and mitochondria create water from reversing photosynthesis this has huge implications for modern medicine. Sadly this research will be buried by Big Pharma and centralized employed physicians will be used as an army to make sure this happens.

    Decentralize clinicians have to keep pushing the edge of centralized science to get people to realize the fringe of medicine is where understanding life begins.

    At a molecular level, this general behavior may be traced back to the slightly stronger hydrogen bonding in D2O vs H2O, called the Kinetic Isotope effect, which is due to a nuclear quantum effect, namely difference in zero-point energy.
    Zero-point energy (ZPE) is the lowest possible thermodynamic energy state that a quantum mechanical system may have.
    Unlike in classical mechanics, quantum systems constantly fluctuate in their lowest energy state as described by the Heisenberg uncertainty principle. Physics currently lacks a full theoretical model for understanding zero-point energy but this result in the sweetness of D2O shows us that human sensory receptors can detect changes in zero-point energy when it comes to the KIE of deuterium. What does this zero-point energy idea point to? The story of deuterium is a story of fermionic fields in quantum mechanics. In quantum field theory, a fermionic field is a quantum field whose quanta are fermions.
    The most prominent example of a fermionic field is the Dirac field, which describes fermions with spin-1/2: electrons, protons, quarks, and neutrinos. This is why my April 2016 webinar is important. It elucidates the Dunning Kruger effect of modern science and medicine.

    A popular proposal that attempts to address this issue is to say that the fermion field has negative zero-point energy, while the boson field has positive zero-point energy, and thus these energies somehow cancel each other out. This idea would be true if supersymmetry were an exact symmetry of nature; however, the LHC at CERN has so far found no evidence to support it. Moreover, it is known that if supersymmetry is valid at all, it is at most a broken symmetry, only true at very high energies, and no one has been able to show a theory where zero-point cancellations occur in the low energy universe we observe today. As I said in the April 2016 webinar I believe inside the mitochondrial matrix I believe the answer lies using the low end of energy physics. We have no technological way yet to decipher these signals on the low end of the energy scale at the nanoscopic level that a mitochondrial matrix exists at in reality.

    This discrepancy in science is known as the cosmological constant problem and it is one of the greatest unsolved mysteries in physics. Many physicists believe that "the vacuum holds the key to a full understanding of nature, I believe the mitochondrial matrix holds this key and this new paper on Deuterium water being sweeter is proof that I am on the right track in my critical thinking.

    Where is the other clue about zero-point energy in physics? It is in the physics of liquid helium. Liquid helium does not freeze under atmospheric pressure regardless of temperature due to its zero-point energy. Liquid helium retains kinetic energy and can not freeze regardless of temperature due to zero-point energy. When cooled below its Lambda point, it exhibits properties of superfluidity. This is well known to science but superfluidity is still not well understood by physics.

    The current edge of science says the uncertainty principle requires every quantum mechanical system to have fluctuating zero-point energy greater than the minimum of its classical potential well.
    This results in motion even at absolute zero temperature.


    All matter is, is light slowed down just enough to appear frozen so our senses can cipher its light energy to create a best guess. This is what E = mc^2 is all about. Nothing frozen is ever motionless in the quantum world.

    Given the equivalence of mass and energy expressed by Einstein's E = mc2, any point in space that contains energy can be thought of as having mass to create particles. Virtual particles spontaneously flash into existence at every point in space due to the energy of quantum fluctuations caused by the uncertainty principle. I think this is a hge deal in a mitochondrion. Modern physics has developed quantum field theory (QFT) to understand the fundamental interactions between matter and forces, it treats every single point of space as a quantum harmonic oscillator. According to QFT the universe is made up of matter fields, whose quanta are fermions(i.e. leptons and quarks), and force fields, whose quanta are bosons (e.g. photons and gluons). All these fields have zero-point energy. Recent experiments advocate the idea that particles themselves can be thought of as excited states of the underlying quantum vacuum, and that all properties of matter are merely vacuum fluctuations arising from interactions of the zero-point field.

    The idea that "empty" space can have intrinsic energy associated with it, and that there is no such thing as a "true vacuum" is seemingly unintuitive. I have found in my studies and research when you open your mind to the impossible you often find the truth that Nature hides.

    It is often argued that the entire universe is completely bathed in zero-point radiation, and as such, it can add only some constant amount to calculations. Physical measurements will therefore reveal only deviations from this value. For many practical calculations, zero-point energy is dismissed by fiat in the mathematical model as a term that has no physical effect.

    Such treatment causes problems, however, as in Einstein's theory of general relativity the absolute energy value of space is not an arbitrary constant and gives rise to the cosmological constant. For decades most physicists assumed that there was some undiscovered fundamental principle that will remove the infinite zero-point energy and make it completely vanish. If the vacuum has no intrinsic, absolute value of energy it will not gravitate. It was believed that as the universe expands from the aftermath of the Big Bang, the energy contained in any unit of empty space will decrease as the total energy spreads out to fill the volume of the universe; galaxies and all matter in the universe should begin to decelerate. This possibility was ruled out in 1998 by the discovery that the expansion of the universe is not slowing down but is in fact accelerating, meaning empty space does indeed have some intrinsic energy. The discovery of dark energy is best explained by zero-point energy, though it still remains a mystery as to why the value appears to be so small compared to the huge value obtained through theory - the cosmological constant problem.

    In any problem, always search for the crack, the anomaly, that crack is how the light enters and where the truth that nature uses, lies. Deuterium and liquid helium are two such anomalies.
  2. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

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