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Discussion in 'Factor X' started by Jack Kruse, Apr 24, 2015.

  1. Josh

    Josh Gold



    Something to raise my dopamine levels..LOL
  2. Josh

    Josh Gold


  3. Josh

    Josh Gold

    I love the stuff "we still do not understand", maybe someone figured this out in the last 2 years...many important redox/proton/tunneling/mass eq stuff here...

  4. Josh

    Josh Gold

    Wondering if this is significant? GUt Biome?

  5. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    yep.........just wait.
    NQO1 NAD(P)H dehydrogenase, quinone 1

    This gene is a member of the NAD(P)H dehydrogenase (quinone) family and encodes a cytoplasmic 2-electron reductase. This FAD-binding protein forms homodimers and reduces quinones to hydroquinones. This protein's enzymatic activity prevents the one electron reduction of quinones that results in the production of radical species. Mutations in this gene have been associated with tardive dyskinesia (TD), an increased risk of hematotoxicity after exposure to benzene, and susceptibility to various forms of cancer. Altered expression of this protein has been seen in many tumors and is also associated with Alzheimer's disease (AD). Alternate transcriptional splice variants, encoding different isoforms, have been characterized.

    Now google Fritz Popp and benzene and cancer.........and what do you find the link too?
  6. Josh

    Josh Gold

    http://nopr.niscair.res.in/bitstream/123456789/4463/1/IJEB 46(5) 267-272.pdf

    pg 268, look mom I can "google"....we have seen this before...


    Link is actually for #14....scrambled links...

  7. Josh

    Josh Gold

    Wondering about B cells and their "memory" function. Just where and how is this memory stored and how do they remember the "wrong" things and or forget the "right" things....
  8. Josh

    Josh Gold

    NQO1 NAD(P)H dehydrogenase, quinone 1


  9. Josh

    Josh Gold

  10. Josh

    Josh Gold

    So plants bolt when ubiquination rates exceed resources and put whatever is left into seeds/reproduction. Mammals stop reproducing and accelerate the recycling of nutrients while reducing the stress on the population/environment. This reflects the difference between photosynthetic and non-photosynthetic organisms. The sun reducing its output would re-balalnce this a bit....
  11. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    ^ you're getting it
  12. Josh

    Josh Gold

  13. Josh

    Josh Gold

    Now wondering about things such as the temperature cutoff for pollen tube formation in tomatoes? Wondering whether altered light frequencies will alter the air temp cutoff for this part of reproduction? This is scaling into our biology as well. Light and other interventions that reduce ubiquination rates and condense/maintain tensegrity will alter the temperature issues related to function. A compression shirt is an obvious example. What would a compression shirt for a tomato look like....? I know from experience that improving the soil microorganism balance with effective microorganisms and other amendments alters the cold and heat tolerance of plants. Again the gut microbiome must do this for us.....just thinking through these plant/mammal homologies based upon experience....
  14. ssj3

    ssj3 Silver

    The moon? We always plant by it.
  15. Josh

    Josh Gold

    Migration follows light cycles and environments that optimize ubiquination rates to support reproduction and survival. Plants can't do this, so they do not migrate much. Except perhaps for algae which follow convection currents in the ocean depending upon their relative buoyancy that probably changes at different phases of their cycles to optimize ubiquination as well.
  16. Josh

    Josh Gold

    Environmental "stress" is a form of "observation" in the quantum realm of biology. This is my most important take away from "Life on the Edge".
    Joann likes this.
  17. Josh

    Josh Gold



  18. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    ^^^now read Ubi 12 and see what I said about nitrogenase 34 Nitrogens.
  19. Josh

    Josh Gold

    On it....:)..just like to create continuity in the breadcrumb trail...
  20. Jill1

    Jill1 New Member

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