1. Registering for the Forum

    We require a human profile pic upon registration on this forum.

    After registration is submitted, you will receive a confirmation email, which should contain a link to confirm your intent to register for the forum. At this point, you will not yet be registered on the forum.

    Our Support staff will manually approve your account within 24 hours, and you will get a notification. This is to prevent the many spam account signups which we receive on a daily basis.

    If you have any problems completing this registration, please email support@jackkruse.com and we will assist you.

What would ruin the redox of cells & Bitcoin simultaneously?

Discussion in 'Redox Rx' started by Jack Kruse, Sep 29, 2022.

  1. Jack Kruse

    Jack Kruse Administrator

    How much do you know about CME's?

    Bitcoin is a monetary global settlement layer backed by joules created by the electric grid. Our hydrogen bond network uses energy from the sun and Schumann resonce to settle the ledger between health & disease in our cells.

    The grid and satellites would be partially knocked out on Earth affecting anything that relied on them.

    Hydrogen bonds are essential to life on earth. A CME would disorder hydrogen bonding on Earth. This is how evolution progresses in water. They are, for example, the main intermolecular interactions responsible for binding the two strands of DNA and holding together the condensed phases of water. DNA forms through a hydrogen-bonding interaction between the base pairs adenine, guanine, cytosine, and thymine. These make up the "steps" in the spiral staircase of DNA

    Proton tunneling in water around DNA hydrogen bonds are capable of changing base pairs in DNA. This changes gene products = how evolution proceeds. The enzymes around DNA are affected by hydrogens quantum nuclear effects. Enzymes use protein architectures to create highly specialized structural motifs that can greatly enhance the rates of complex chemical transformations.

    Hydrogen bonds between sections of the protein chain are responsible for the secondary structure of the protein.
    The DNA double helix provides a beautiful and easy to understand example of how intermolecular forces combine to determine macromolecular structure. All one needs to do is consider how the combination of hydrogen bonds, dispersion forces, and ionic interactions help explains why DNA is most stable as a helix. It follows that changing the hydrogen bonding at the water DNA interface can change the topology and the coding contained in DNA.

    Although many biological processes can be well-described with classical mechanics, there has been much interest and debate as to the role of quantum effects in biological systems ranging from photosynthetic energy transfer, to photoinduced isomerization in the vision cycle and avian magnetoreception. For example, nuclear quantum effects, such as tunneling and zero-point energy (ZPE), have been observed to lead to kinetic isotope effects of greater than 100 in biological proton and proton-coupled electron transfer processes. However, the role of nuclear quantum effects in determining the ground-state thermodynamic properties of biological systems, which manifest as equilibrium isotope effects, has gained significantly less attention.

    1. https://www.nature.com/articles/nphys2474
    2. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/12084049/
    3. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/23746260/
    4. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/20681591/

    Because of the low mass of the proton, nuclear quantum effects can dramatically alter the properties of hydrogen-bond networks, especially when short and strong hydrogen bonds occur in a substance. The best example is found in liquid water.

    Regular room-temperature tap water is not simply a molecular liquid of H2O; its protons experience wild excursions along the hydrogen bond (HB) network driven by quantum fluctuations (light), which result in an unexpectedly large probability of transient auto-ionization events. Moreover, these events are strongly correlated across neighboring bonds so that perturbations disrupting the HB network (pressure, confinement, solvated ions, and interfaces) could enhance in a concerted way their impact on water’s behavior. This is how water can gain a memory of things placed in it. The imprint is maintained in the hydrogen bonding network left behind.

    H-bonds are also of great contemporary importance in nanoscience, being involved in, e.g., the functionalization and patterning of surfaces with ordered molecular overlayers.

    Quantum nuclear effects hide many of Nature's features from biology. In H-bonded crystals, like water, this effect is known as the Ubbelohde effect, where replacing H+ with deuterium (D) causes the O-O bond distance, and consequently the ferroelectric phase-transition temperature, to change in materials. This happens in liquid water. The conventional Ubbelohde effect yields an elongation of the O-O distances upon replacing H+ with Deuterium, although a negative Ubbelohde effect has also been observed in water when deuterium is removed from water.

    The central concept that has been used to rationalize the peculiar behavior of water is tied to the queer Nature of the hydrogen bond (HB) actions in variable environments.

    NQEs on the HB network in pure water, has shown qualitative increase in fluctuations that leads to a partial dissociation of the covalent O–H bond in water. This changes the atomic structure of water. The weakening of this covalent bond in the presence of hydrogen bonding is consistent with the red shift of the stretching mode of water upon condensation. Science has now shown van der Waals (vdW) forces can modulate the HB network and ensure the right level of flexibility in hydrogen bonds that causes the anomalous behavior of water on Earth. Terrestrial sunlight or a CME is capable of inducing vandewaals forces in sunlight. What are Van der Wall forces?

    Van der Waals forces are intermolecular forces that exist in every molecule, whether ions or not, whether they have dipoles or not, simply because electrons don’t sit still in molecules.Moreover, because electrons don’t sit still, at any given moment there might be slightly more of them on one side of the water molecule than the other. This causes the side with more electrons to be very slightly negatively-charged, and the side with fewer electrons to be very slightly positively-charged - and all of a sudden, you have a dipole. Sunlight changes the net charge in water by creating dipoles.

    The dipoles can just pop into existence in any molecule, whether they are polar or nonpolar. The difference between polar and nonpolar molecules is really that polar molecules have what we call permanent dipoles - their dipoles are always there since they’re a consequence of how the molecule itself is built. To get rid of a permanent dipole, you’d have to rip the molecule apart and make something without one.

    But these spontaneous dipoles can arise in any molecule, even in the nonpolar CO2,which is nonpolar by virtue of having no permanent dipoles. CO2 molecules can just suddenly decide to bunch all its electrons up on one side…

    …but it doesn’t stay that way.

    …unless something makes it stay that way. Light does this to water.

    These are what van der Waals forces are: non-permanent dipole-induced dipole attractions. The exact name of the intermolecular interaction in question basically depends on what’s causing induced dipoles to pop into existence. If dipoles pop into existence by luck and then induces other dipoles, we call that the London dispersion force. If non-permanent dipoles are being induced by permanent dipoles, we call that the Debye force. Sunlight affects the Debye force in water

    The hydrogen bonds in water allow it to absorb and release heat energy more slowly than many other substances. Temperature is a measure of the motion (kinetic energy) of molecules. As the motion increases, energy is higher and thus temperature is higher. Water absorbs a great deal of electromagnetic energy before its temperature rises. It absorbs best in the red range of the visible spectrum of sunlight.

    Increased energy (UV or Xray) disrupts the hydrogen bonds between water molecules. Because these bonds can be created and disrupted rapidly, water absorbs an increase in energy and temperature changes only minimally. This means that water moderates temperature changes within organisms and in their environments. As energy input continues, the balance between hydrogen-bond formation and destruction swings toward the destruction side. More bonds are broken than are formed. This process results in the release of individual water molecules at the surface of the liquid (such as a body of water, the leaves of a plant, or the skin of an organism) in a process called evaporation. Evaporation of sweat, which is 90 percent water, allows for cooling of an organism, because breaking hydrogen bonds requires an input of energy and takes heat away from the body.


Share This Page