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Mitochondria are bacteria and they are electric power plants.

Discussion in 'Mitochondrial Rx' started by Jack Kruse, Sep 14, 2018.

  1. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Electricity is the plasma of the universe that can help light transmit both energy and information. For this reason, living quantum systems chose electricity as the means, mode, and mechanism of life. People forget mitochondria used to bacteria and they are the most amazing electric organelles in a cell. Across one of the mitochondria's membranes that is 6 microns wide, mitochondria can generate a spark that has an equivalent power of 30 million volts. That is more than a bolt of lightning. One cell has 3600-10,000 of them. Is it any wonder why living cells can do astronomical things? We are beings of light who change that light to electricity to control electrons and protons in our cells. Besides electrical engineering theory of the transmission of messages, there is a larger field of artificial intelligence and cybernetics who now uses electricity in novel ways. These industries include not only the study of language but the study of messages as a means of controlling machinery and society, the development of computing machines and other such automata, certain reflections upon psychology and the nervous system, and a tentative new theory of scientific method. Of course, bacteria are electric because the universe is based around this plasma in space. It is not an empty vacuum, it is teaming with currents of electricity. http://news.berkeley.edu/2018/09/12/gut-bacterias-shocking-secret-they-produce-electricity/
  2. Scompy

    Scompy Gold

    Dr. Wallace once again, these are changes in mitochondrial DNA having control how nuclear DNA mutations are expressed.

    "“In normal aging, our cells lose the ability to clear out and replace defective mitochondria, which may lead to increased mtDNA damage and the accumulation of mutations,” said McManus. “To determine if this was the case, we measured somatic mtDNA mutation levels across the lifespan of all the mtDNA-nDNA combination strains. The correlation was practically perfect: the somatic mutation rate predicted the severity of cardiomyopathy and mortality.” Thus, the accumulation of somatic mtDNA mutations can account for the delayed-onset and progressive course of age-dependent disease."

  3. Scompy

    Scompy Gold

    Some fun science in this one...

    "This flow of information is dependent on electric fields and can take the form of just about any type of molecule–ranging from electrons and protons, to metal ions, neurotransmitters, hormones, proteins, energy molecules, RNA and DNA."

    "The human brain has approximately 80–100 billion neurons, approximately a 10-fold increase since our Miocene ancestors 10 million years ago [24,25]. In humans, one estimate suggests that there could be an average of approximately 7000 synapses per cell in the neocortex, with a total of approximately 0.15×1015 synapses in the cortex [26]. Others have suggested that there may be as many as 1014 synapses in the cerebral cortex, and approximately 1013 in the cerebellar cortex [27].

    Overall, this indicates that the human brain contains at least 1014 to 1015 synapses. Furthermore, there may be at least 26 distinguishable synaptic strengths, corresponding to 4.7 bits of information at each synapse [28]. As a byte is generally considered to contain eight bits, this might suggest that the brain could hold between 0.58×1014 and 0.58×1015 bytes of information or between 58 and 580 terabytes."

    "The brain is not simply a computer system and as Roger Penrose has proposed, it may utilize quantum principles to enable it to process information and generate awareness [31]. Quantum theories of the mind have led to a whole new field of science–‘quantum neurophysics’ [32], which mirrors the idea that life is anchored in the quantum world [33]. Interestingly, it is now becoming clear that bacteria can transfer electrons both between the same species and with other species in a form of symbiosis via ‘bacterial nanowires’."

    "The possibility that electrons could move along enzymes in such way was first suggested by Szent-Györgyi in 1941 [35], but it was DeVault and Chance in 1966 [36] who proposed it could be due to quantum tunnelling. "

    "To explain quantum tunnelling, one of the basic concepts underlying the quantum world is that of wave-particle duality; De Broglie showed that just as a photon can behave both as a wave and a particle, all particles could have a ‘wave function’ ascribed to them–matter-waves. This was pivotal, as electrons could thus also behave as waves. The wave function also displays something called ‘phase’, in effect quantum particles behave as a rotating cloud, and thus can be influenced by magnetic fields; they have ‘spin’. Spin explains Pauli's exclusion principle and why atoms, or planets, don't collapse in on themselves and matter feels ‘hard’. However, tunnelling also depends on ‘quantum coherence’ such that an electron, proton, atom or a group of atoms, exist in ‘quantum superposition’–in effect, it or they exist as a collection of all possible states. Another facet of this is ‘entanglement’, or as Einstein put it, ‘spooky action at a distance’–which describes the ability of two entangled particles to ‘know’ the state of the other when one is observed, regardless of distance–instantaneously. This is known as ‘non-locality’, as encompassed by Bell's theorem; this is a profound departure from classical physics. Bell's inequality has now been tested repeatedly, and the most recent experiment does strongly suggest that quantum entanglement is entirely real [37]. From the quantum point of view, once entangled, two particles have to be regarded as the same entity, irrespective of distance. Thus entanglement is not only key to understanding reality, but is key to many current and future technologies, including quantum computing [38]."

    Phosphene likes this.

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