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Discussion in 'The EMF Rx' started by Jack Kruse, Jan 23, 2023.

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  1. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    The solar activity caused Skylab to crash on July 11, 1979.

    Skylab was launched on 14 May 1973. In a televised discussion, Skylab astronauts, a current astronaut, and agency managers are expected to discuss its legacy and the future of manned space flight.

    Skylab was a historic mission. It was part of an initiative to reuse the hardware NASA developed to land on the moon. It was launched into space on the last of the giant Saturn V rockets to ever make it into orbit.

    Skylab's greatest scientific contribution was its continuous monitoring of solar activity. This is when man first learned about the risks the sun presented to life.

    The three-man astronaut crews would each control the special telescope in four-hour shifts, taking images and data that revealed the sun in a way we had never seen before. About 160,000 images of the sun were collected during the nine months that Skylab was manned.

    They discovered the coronal mass ejections (CMEs). These giant eruptions of solar gas behave like magnetic cannonballs. Usually triggered by solar flares, the CMEs charge through space carrying magnetic and electrical energy. If one hits Earth, its battle with our magnetic field can cause havoc to our communications and other electrical systems.

    Skylab's first commander Charles "Pete," Conrad said that his command of Skylab meant more to him than his walk on the moon. He explained in a BBC documentary that part of his reason for this viewpoint was being able to run the solar telescope and bring back a tremendous amount of information that nobody had seen before.
    Solar activity's effect on Earth's electrical systems is now a principal concern for many people. So is the danger of space debris. Here too, Skylab has a valuable lesson to teach.

    In 1974, after three Skylab crews had inhabited the space station, Nasa ran out of rockets and money. All future investment was being channeled towards the space shuttle program, which Nasa believed would launch its first mission in 1979.

    So Skylab was abandoned. However, Nasa had intended that the second shuttle mission would carry a specially designed booster that would lift the space station to a higher orbit where it could await refurbishment.

    The trouble was, the sun had other ideas. The very solar activity that Skylab had studied so fruitfully now turned against it. An unexpected rise in the number of CMEs due to the new discovery of 11-year solar cycles and other radiation slamming into Earth heated our atmosphere so much that it expanded. This increased the drag on Skylab and began to pull it out of orbit faster than Nasa had reckoned.

    By late 1977, it was estimated that Skylab would re-enter in mid-1979. With the space shuttle rescue mission slated for July 1979, the race was on. In December 1978, NASA gave up. Delays meant that the shuttle program would be years late. Nothing could prevent the 85-ton space station from crashing into Earth. Making matters worse was that early in 1978, a nuclear-powered Russian satellite had fallen into northern Canada, drawing media attention and generating public dismay. Although Skylab had no nuclear material on board, the world was starting to realize what goes up must come down.

    Controllers aimed Skylab at the southern ocean, some 1,300 kilometers southeast of Cape Town, South Africa. But the station overshot and struck western Australia, where large chunks were collected.

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  2. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Organics in the Solar System: how can we use light to find chemicals? Is this how cells do it in biochemistry?

    While astronomical sources are only accessible by remote passive observations, Solar System objects have the advantage that physical samples can be measured or analyzed directly. Meteorites are extraterrestrial objects that can be retrieved from the surfaces of the Earth/moon. Interplanetary dust particles can be collected from the upper atmosphere by high-flying aircraft. Space probes have been sent to asteroids, comets, and planetary satellites to measure their chemical compositions in situ. Samples have been retrieved from the Moon, asteroids, and comets and returned to earth for analysis.

    Today NASA is not shooting planets with laser spectroscopes to get chemical spectra of compounds to find out what is inside of things on other worlds.

    Techniques used to analyze samples can be passive and non-destructive, e.g., through imaging and spectroscopy. Examples include nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR), Fourier transforms infrared spectroscopy (FTIR), X-ray absorption near edge spectroscopy (XANES), electron paramagnetic resonance (EPR), and high-resolution transmission electron microscopy (HRTEM). Alternatively, the samples can be altered by heating or dissolving in a solvent. The technique of pyrolysis gas chromatography heats a sample to release smaller molecules that can be separated and identified. The technique of secondary ion mass spectroscopy (SIMS) uses a beam of ions to sputter layers of the sample and subject them to mass analysis.
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  3. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Heterocyclic molecules
    Planar rings with N, O, or S replacing one of the C atoms on the ring are important building blocks of biomolecules. Examples of precursors to heterocyclic molecules include furan, pyrrole, and imidazole.

    Pyrrole serves as a precursor for the side train of the amino acid proline and is a constituent of the heme groups in hemoglobin and chlorophyll. Imidazole is formed as a side chain in the amino acid histidine and the biomolecule histamine. The monocyclic pyrimidine and bicyclic purine molecules are the parents of the nucleobases. Pyrimidine is the base for cytosine (DNA and RNA), thymine (DNA), and uracil (RNA), whereas purine is the basis for adenine and guanine (in both DNA and RNA).

    The structures of these molecules are simple enough that it is possible to search for them via their rotational transitions. However, searches to date have yielded only negative results [pyrrole: Kutner et al. (1980), furan: Dickens et al. (2001), imidazole: Irvine et al. (1981), pyrimidine: Charnley et al. (2005)].
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  4. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator


    The formation of oil begins with the sun and photosynthetic life in warm, shallow oceans that were present on the Earth millions of years ago. In these oceans, extremely small dead organic matter - classified as plankton - falls to the floor of the ocean. This plankton consists of animals, called zooplankton, or plants, called phytoplankton. Oil is the carrier molecule of solar energy to Earth.

    On Earth, organic matter as the result of life is present in the oceans, in the atmosphere, and on the Earth’s crust. However, the total amount of biomass (∼∼2000 Giga tons) pales in comparison to the amount of kerogen, (>1.5 × 10^7; Giga tons), a complex, high molecular weight organic matter found in sedimentary rocks (Falkowski et al. 2000). Kerogen is believed to be a precursor of all fossil fuels such as oil, coal, and natural gas and therefore represents remnants of past photosynthetic life on Earth (Dow 1977).

    Kerogen is a complex waxy mixture of hydrocarbon compounds that is the primary organic component of oil shale. Kerogen consists mainly of paraffin hydrocarbons, though the solid mixture also incorporates nitrogen and sulfur. Kerogen is generally deposited in anoxic reducing stagnant conditions, most commonly found in marshes, swamps, meres, salt marshes, and lagoons, and is particularly characteristic of deltas.
    Coal is a particular variety of kerogen, that forms from the remains of superior plants (trees, ferns…)

    With increasing temperature, the chemical bonds in these large molecules (kerogen) are broken and kerogen is transformed into smaller molecules that make up oil and gas. This requires that the temperature must be 80–150◦C over a long geological time (typically 1–100 million years).

    The three fossil fuels – coal, petroleum, and natural gas were formed in a similar way by heat and pressure, but petroleum and natural gas were formed from plants and animals that lived in oceans and are millions of years older than coal. This caused them to become a liquid (petroleum) or a gas (natural gas). That is another form of Kerogen.

    There is enough recoverable crude oil within the continental US to supply current and projected future demand for 400+ years, and that's just the oil we know about. It doesn't account for future discoveries.

    Although the existence of organic solids in space has been speculated for some time (Hoyle and Wickramasinghe 1977; Knacke 1977), this idea has never been taken seriously by the astronomical community until recently. There is now strong evidence that complex organic matter is widely present in the Solar System, in the circumstellar environment of stars, in interstellar clouds, in the diffuse interstellar medium, and in distant galaxies.

    The first interstellar molecules detected were CN, CH, and CH+ through their electronic transition in absorption against background starlight (McKellar 1940). The possibility of detecting molecular transitions in the microwave part of the electromagnetic spectrum was recognized by Shklovsky and Townes in the early 1950s (Townes 1957). In spite of this knowledge, the general feeling in the astronomical community was that it is unlikely for molecules other than simple radicals to exist in space because of the low gas density and high ultraviolet radiation background (see, e.g., Townes 2006). Search for molecular transitions was made possible by technical advances in the microwave, millimeter-wave, and infrared detectors in the 1960s. We now know organic chemicals are common in space

    There have been extensive searches for glycine, the simplest amino acid (Kuan et al. 2003a, b; Snyder et al. 2005), but so far there has been no concrete evidence for its detection (Cunningham et al. 2007; Jones et al. 2007). Glycine in the interstellar medium is assumed to be formed on ice under UV irradiation (Kim and Kaiser 2011). The immediate precursor of glycine is CH3NH2 or CH2NH2 both have been found in space.
    (Kaifu et al. 1974; Ohishi 2015)

    Amino acetonitrile a molecule chemically related to glycine although not necessarily its precursor, has also been detected (Belloche et al. 2008)

    The simplest sugar is glyceraldehyde atomic emission spectra haven't been found in space, but a simpler related molecule glycolaldehyde has. (Hollis et al. 2000; Jørgensen et al. 2012).

    Amines and amides
    The element nitrogen (N) plays an important role in biochemistry as it is needed in the synthesis of amino acids and nucleotides. Hydrogen cyanide (HCN) is a precursor of many biomolecules and the family of cyanopolynnes. They are easily detectable through their rotational transitions because of the linear structure of the molecules and their degenerate rotational states. The wide presence of N-containing molecules in the interstellar medium provides the confidence needed that the N is indeed available for biochemical synthesis in space.

    The classes of N-containing molecules amines and amides therefore could serve as the first building blocks of biomolecules. The simplest naturally occurring amide is formamide which was detected as early as 1971 (Rubin et al. 1971). Other examples that have been found include cyanamide, acetamide, and methylamine.
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  5. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Recent observational and experimental evidence for the presence of complex organics in space is reviewed. Remote astronomical observations have detected greater than∼∼200 gas-phased molecules through their rotational and vibrational transitions. Many classes of organic molecules are represented in this list, including some precursors to biological molecules. A number of unidentified spectral phenomena observed in the interstellar medium are likely to have originated from complex organics. The observations of these features in distant galaxies suggest that organic synthesis had already taken place during the early epochs of the Universe. In the Solar System, almost all biologically relevant molecules can be found in the soluble component of carbonaceous meteorites. Complex organics of mixed aromatic and aliphatic structures are present in the insoluble component of meteorites. Hydrocarbons cover much of the surface of the planetary satellite Titan and complex organics are found in comets and interplanetary dust particles. The possibility is that the early Solar System, or even the early Earth, has been enriched by interstellar organics created by extraterrestrial stars.

    Most of the oil on Earth was made by our own extraterrestrial star so it should be no surprise complex organics are found in space where starlight exists.
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  6. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

  7. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Before there were any stars or galaxies, 13.8 billion years ago, our universe was just a ball of hot plasma -- a mixture of electrons, protons, and light. Sound waves shook this infant universe, triggered by minute, or "quantum," fluctuations happening just moments after the big bang that created our universe.

    What is the relationship or sound and light? Did the process of life really start at the big bang?

    Despite a promising name, the Big Bang many believe it was silent — a sudden burst of energy in which time and space began, forming the Universe as it spread. With no space to expand into, there could be no medium around it into which sound waves could possibly propagate. So light had to be at the beginning of everything. It had to pre-date life.

    But new data came in.

    A 100-second recording represents the sound from about 380,000 years after the Big Bang until about 760,000 years after the Big Bang. The original sound waves were not temperature variations, though, but were real sound waves propagating around the universe.


    The new data showed that the first photons to be released after the Big Bang, packed sound in them because light has radio waves in them which still pervade the cosmos as radio waves.

    When sound showed up it revealed another superpower light gave the universe

    Research at Stanford University is finding acoustics to create new heart tissue!

    This image shows the ‘cymatics’, or geometric patterns created in heart cells when applying various sounds. In bio-acoustic sound medicine, is taught that sounds are imprinting every cell and science continues to prove this ancient axiom.
    Cardiologist Sean Wu, MD, Ph.D., and Utkan Demirci, Ph.D., an acoustic bio-engineer use acoustics to manipulate heart cells into intricate patterns. A simple change in frequency and amplitude puts the cells in motion, guides them to a new position, and holds them in place. Acoustics can create a form that resembles natural cardiac tissue. With sound, they can create new tissue to replace parts of damaged hearts. Acoustics can be used in reconstructing other organ tissue and blood vessels.
    Sounds are used to create and harmonize, as well as clean and release. Both principles are used in science using high-precision acoustical generators. The same principles can be applied safely by individuals using non-invasive, natural harmonic sounds, such as our voices and acoustic instruments.


    Sometimes in stories 14 billion years later the world has light in it.
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  8. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

  9. Inger

    Inger Silver

    I love this :love:
    I have always felt that sound has a great power. It can totally change the state my body is in in a second!
  10. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Life finds a way. Lunar TV camera retrieved by Apollo 12 Astronauts contained a single dormant microbe, Streptococcus mitis, which was later discovered inside the camera. The lunar Streptococcus mitis lived on the moon exposed to all the conditions and hazards of space including extreme cold and heat. Yet it survived, and once on Earth, came back to life. Be aware of things that do not fit your paradigm can happen in nature.
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  11. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    The Nobel Prize for physics in 2016 was given for the discovery of topologic insulators (TI’s).

    Topological insulators conduct electricity on their surfaces but do not conduct the current deep inside their cores. This limitation allows the cell to control Brownian motion in the cell to maintain the low entropy state I mention above.

    This helps explain why DNA’s surface is highly coiled and coated with histones, chromatin, and methyl groups when it is kept in its “quiet state” (non-dividing)

    It also explains how it can receive photo-electric instructions on its surface and transfer that information through the hydrogen bonding network (proton tunneling causing flickering) that surrounds nucleic acids to run the epigenetic programming it contains deep within. What happens on its surface can awaken the code of life buried deep below its double helix. This process is all possible because DNA AMO structure is capable of inducing a change in base pairs by altering the hydrogen bonds on its surface because of how Dirac fermions operate.

    In physics, a Dirac fermion is a spin-½ particle. Take a look here to see a video on it.

    In condensed matter physics, low-energy excitations in graphene and topological insulators, among others, are fermionic quasiparticles described by a pseudo-relativistic Dirac equation. I think DNA acts like a fermionic quasiparticle. Fermions include all quarks and leptons and all composite particles made of an odd number of these. Some fermions are elementary particles (such as electrons), and some are composite particles(such as protons). I think this is why mitochondria only deal with electrons and protons. I also believe this is why neutrinos might be a player in biology. I think fermions and light interactions are how starlight is transmitted to living cells.

    The Standard Model recognizes two types of elementary fermions: quarks and leptons. In all, the model distinguishes 24 different fermions. There are six quarks (up, down, strange, charm, bottom, and top), and six leptons (electron, electron neutrino, muon, muon neutrino, tauon and tauon neutrino), along with the corresponding antiparticle of each of these.

    Claude Shannon taught the world that information flows via entropy. All clocks should be thought of as flowmeters for entry. This includes the biological circadian clocks in cells. Wheeler taught physics that information and energy are one and the same thing. Shannon’s mathematics from his 1948 paper advanced the linkage of entropy and information. Shannon's paper also told us anything can be a message.
    I believe sunlight messages for mitochondrial DNA and nuclear are controlled by "fermion messaging". DNA is informed about what to do with optical information from the sun via mtDNA signaling (optical and free radical) and this message is transmitted over water's hydrogen bonds adjacent to proteins in a cell. DNA is a very complex topologic insulator that is an antenna for our star's information.

    The new domain of information biology is based on the belief that cells are guided by an external field of information and that they are not solely regulated by molecular charges solely. The rhythm of this interaction means that it must be a quantum phenomenon.

    We know that our cells emit light and that light is constantly sending and receiving information. The symphony of our body cells sends and receives messages faster than the speed of light. We also know that at least we have some ability to influence that light.
    Because of this influence, we have access to the control center of our mind and body (mtDNA). And if we have access and influence, we have the ability to change ourselves at the most fundamental level by adapting biophoton production

    Water makes up 99% of molecules in every cell. Water is a very small molecule that has more hydrogen bonds in it than any other compound. Liquid water contains the densest hydrogen bonding of any solvent, with almost as many hydrogen bonds as there are covalent bonds and hydrogen bonds in its structure found anywhere on Earth. These two bonding networks are the binary code in water. Just as a computer can use a 1 and 0 to create digital information on the internet, hydrogen bonds create the internet in your cells. Shannon taught us
    the information content of any kind of message could be measured in binary digits or just bits.

    Water's hydrogen bond network changes at a pico and femtosecond level in any environment. Inside a cell, its atomic arrangement is controlled by electrostatic forces in a cell created by the redox power of the mitochondria in that cell. These hydrogen bonds can rapidly rearrange in response to, light frequencies, charge density, and changing conditions and environments (for example, solutes like K+ in a cell).

    Shannon demonstrated, contrary to what was commonly believed in the 1940s, that engineers could beat their worst enemy ever: transmission errors or in their technical jargon, "noise." Noise is anything that disturbs communication. It can be an electric signal in a telephone wire that causes crosstalk in an adjacent wire, a thunderstorm static that perturbs TV signals distorting the image on the screen, or a failure in network noise to increase the energy of the transmission signals or send the same message repeatedly-much as when, in a crowded pub, you have to shout for a beer several times. Shannon showed a better way to avoid errors without wasting so much energy and time: coding. Nature does the same thing with fermionic messaging.

    She takes the message in the hydrogen bonding network of water that surrounds every protein and encodes that information in fermionic code in mRNA, mtDNA, RNA, tRNA, and DNA.

    Coding is at the heart of information theory. All communication processes need some sort of coding to limit the noise and create a high-fidelity signal that doesn't degrade. Water preserves the information and transfers it to nucleic acids via hydrogen bonds. Just as the telephone system transforms the spoken voice into electrical signals. In Morse code, letters are transmitted with combinations of dots and dashes. The DNA molecule specifies a protein's structure with four types of genetic bases. Digital communication systems use bits to represent or encoded information. Each letter of the alphabet, for example, can be represented with a group of bits, a sequence of zeroes, and ones. You can assign any number of bits to each letter and arrange the bits in any way you want. In other words, you can create as many codes as desired. Cells have done this to run life's program.

    The interactions of electrons in a solid or liquid crystal change space in abstract ways. If you look at the picture below you can see odd shape and size changes and this leads to the different thermodynamics of what is possible on the surface. Many TI’s develop “holes” where electrons are absent and this allows them to act as P-type semiconductors then there are adjacent regions that are extremely electron rich that can act as an N-type semiconductor. Those positive and negative regions can act like “charges” and can lead to striking effects. For example, an insulating material (phosphorus) can become conductive at its surface when sunlight hits it. Phosphorus has ten atoms that stick directly out from the surface of DNA when you look at it from an axial view. See figure C below. Those ten atoms are surrounded by 447 water molecules to form part of the TI in DNA. The addition of phosphorus and iodine in the liquid crystalline water networks creates a “playground of charges and spins” in fermions to control how DNA should react to the electromagnetic signal from our star on its surface.


    Note the ten phosphorus groups sticking out to bind with coherent domains in water as DNA unwinds above

    Within the heavily condensed and coiled state DNA structure tightly holds atoms (lowering entropy), electrons, and photons in one “spin state”. When DNA is uncoiled by electromagnetic signals from our mitochondria on its surface, light is liberated from the double helix and the surface template of hydrogen bonds radically changes its “topology” by altering the spin states of fermions in the DNA crystal. This can turn on and off DNA replications.

    Once the photon has triggered a reaction, it returns to the magnetic field and remains available for other reactions. We swim in an ocean of light inside our cells. (Roeland Van Wijk book)

    The spins of electrons/protons (H+) are not only manipulated by magnetic fields (mitochondria) but also by electrical fields (proteins side chains) and can be used to collect and store information from electrons or the photons they carry. All magnetic drives use spintronics today to magnetically store data on hard drives. It appears DNA uses many of the same ideas but it does it on hydrated carbon-based semiconductors in cells.

    We already know a leaf can do it via photosynthesis and so can a European Robin using a light inclination magnetic compass in its eye. In my humble opinion, this process works in all animal tissues to create the many species of animals we all observe in the classical world we inhabit.

    Topology is a branch of mathematics focused on the fundamental shapes of things as they change. In cells, proteins can vary their size and shape based on the light energy that is added or subtracted from their bonds. In this way, life can be considered a quantum computer that is working in parallel with a quantum universe that also runs on light. The fermionic messages are information buried in terrestrial solar light wave frequencies in the sun that can be magnetically stored in a thin film of water surrounding nucleic acids, using non-linear aspects of light.

    DNA is the ultimate topologic insulator or superconductor suspended in a superfluid of coherent and noncoherent water that imprints information and conducts electrons, protons, and photons in different ways. This Nobel Prize may soon get biology away from its “solution-based ideas” in biochemistry books and push them toward quantum biology which uses a solid-state foundation. That is what this Nobel Prize means to me in 2016. The state of fluctuation of the hydrogen bonding network that light brings creates probabilities in a cell. Light adds charge density to the AMO structures in a cell.


    Knowing is just not enough. Understanding connections is critical. Stop being your own worse enemy. Stop looking outside for solutions when the wisdom you seek is buried within you in how you organize matter in your cells with sunlight.
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  12. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Where did OPN 5 melanopsin come from? Did the sun somehow inform every mitochondrion on Earth that her light, specifically UVA light might be absent for some time? It sounds crazy until you understand how light information travels on fermions.


    UVA light creates a tipping point in cells because of how this light programs the hydrogen bonds in water to arrange. This arrangement creates separate states or colonies in the water around proteins in your eye that control the shape of your eye. Without UVA light on your cornea, you should expect myopia

    What science explains this? QFT/QED.

    Water is first created in our mitochondrial matrix. This water is special in how it acts. In each of our cells, there is a fractal network of carbon nanotubes that constricts water to a certain dimension to make quantum magic happen using the photoelectric effect and allow free use of protons to flow in the molecular network of water. We call this protonicity. The current is much higher when the particle being moved has mass. Electrons have 1/1836th the mass of a proton. Light is what energizes electrons (photoelectric effect). Part of the visible spectrum (IR-A/NIR) moves protons which are also fermions.

    In an electric universe, galaxies are created within helical electric currents that form a great circuit through intergalactic space. The Bennett pinch effect squeezes plasma inside these cosmic “transmission lines” compressing vast clouds of ionized plasmas within electromagnetic fields, compressing protons and their positive charges. These charges are hurled through space toward Earth.

    In deep space and igniting stars like our sun by forming toroidal currents around galactic equators. Those suns then send their light to planets. The light of the star is a cathode ray. The planets are anodes in this electric circuit. On Earth, a physio-chemical redox evolution created hydrated semiconductors that turn the sun's light back into an electric plasma called the DC electric current that helps regenerate all animals and plants on the surface of this planet. Just a remarkable circle of life, based upon natural electric power and mysteries based in light.

    When an applied magnetic field is added to the new environment the atoms in our mitochondria are immediately affected. How do you ask? The orbital motion of the electrons is altered in such a way as to produce a magnetic moment in the opposite direction to the applied magnetic field from the new environment. (mechanism of fermion messaging)

    When you consider that the electromagnetic force gets infinitely stronger as scale shrinks (fermions in cells are small) things really begin to make sense when you consider how solar power is transformed into physiologic power generation in mitochondria using a sea of fermions.

    The electric state of a cell is determined by many complex factors, but it is clear redox power is the critical factor. What are some of the other factors that augment redox power? One is the opening and closing of ion channel proteins, which control the movement of charged particles (ions) across the cell membrane. Changes in the cells’ electrical potential via the activity of ion channels are shown to be able to suppress or trigger cancer.

    The chemical changes in cells are always preceded by electrical changes in cells. These electric changes are wholly tied to the redox state in that cell system. This is how ALAN and abnormal electric and magnetic fields from technology lead to disease. They create signal noise in the fermion code.

    Another factor is electrical synapses that transfer electricity from one cell to another via their membrane system. That system is adjacent to the cell water. Therefore, membrane integrity and water fidelity in cells should be factors of critical importance to redox potential and to health.

    Charge conservation is not like energy conservation ideas found in the laws of thermodynamics. This offends people who do not understand the nuance of this science. Energy cannot be created or destroyed, but most forget neither can charge. Charge is also conserved in Nature. The conservation of charge is critical in the fidelity of fermionic signaling. For these reasons, you need to pay deep attention to why charges matter more than energy flow for cells.

    Proteins are hydrated and they can move or delocalize electrons to alter charges on atoms in solution. They also can change the charge of molecules that are dissolved in water. They are part of how fermionic messaging system in cells.

    Charge confirmation does not mean that individual positive and negative charges cannot be created or destroyed. Why do I say this? Electric charge is ONLY carried by the two charged subatomic particles. Both are fermions. They are electrons and protons.

    Do you know charged particles that carry electrical information and energy actually can be created and destroyed in elementary particle reactions? We see this every day CERN operates.

    It turns out that varying redox potential allows for the alteration of electrons and protons inside mitochondria and many other organelles in cells. That electrical variation of charges and charge density in organelles creates tipping points in cells. The tipping points change the physiology of proteins by altering their fermionic messages in our cells. These biomolecules are hydrated by matrix water, and they are able to alter the fermionic code buried in hydrogen bonds that surround our protein topologic insulators.

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  13. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    There is a Goldilocks zone for starlight that exists for life via mitochondrial biology = visible only = It also applies to technology. Most humans are unaware of how a lack of sun they choose makes them ill. https://pic.twitter.com/xmnkSMNUZY
  14. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    Might all life truly be extraterrestrial? Well if it comes from the sun, it has to be.


    Biophotons originate with the sun that is captured by photoreceptors = Molecules absorbing & release light eg. melanopsin, neuropsin, rhodopsin, melanin, dopamine, serotonin, leptin, catalase, Vitamin A, Vitamin B12, UCP, heme proteins including RBC & mitochondrial cytochromes I-V, etc....

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