Coincidence of ideas


I was thinking about tiny RNA fragments that float around in a cell , which are part of a secondary transcription mechanism. I read this article at Daily Galaxy and it triggered the memory. It is difficult to describe the process in words and soon I hope to have a method to communicate blender files with a 3D video of it. The main concept is that failures and repairs can go hand in hand in DNA. What I mean is that I can have a mutation which is dangerous and a second mutation that protects against the first.

The best way to describe it is: A common type of genetic failure results from a SNP and when that mutation occurs there is a conserved sequence that floats about in the cell soup which attaches to that and disallows the creation of a failed protein. In this way, elements of the DNA that seem random and are difficult to determine if they are conserved, are essential parts of the overall process. It was my opinion that small interfering RNAs (siRNA) were conserved for long period as a solution to viruses and other possible miscues and were present to combine with any "poisonous" RNA.

Ant atomic manufacturing

Clearly there is a method that can be employed to models the process and hopefully antfarmgl incorporates that.

I have started modifying the antfarmgl web site and am preparing my tools to allow automated release of new information to the sourceforge site. The first step will be to complete the ant simulation adventure game and put it in svn, git, tar.gz, .deb, and deal with all the technicalities of scripting the entire process in C Python or shell. I hope to do the entire process well enough that it will be accepted by debian, canonical (Ubuntu), RedHat, and OsX (Apple). No attempt will be made for Windows™ compatibility, however it is all OpenGL and C so it is possible to be ported, however I see no point. Much of the utility comes from other open source tools and trying to use them on top of W$ is just counterproductive. A link for reference::


jordaenne said...

well hi there Paul.

THis conserving of the inititial state in nature doesn't surprise me but then mutations are what saves a race eventually.
Do you think that stress can alter a gene.

Wow what an elaborate project on ants. Does this mean that you work towards helping crops stay healthy?

Anyway it seems that your work is so passionate.

You know Paul this is the only kind of ant that I could live with-your king of ant. hugs.

have a beautiful day filled with love and light.

Paul Mohr said...

My ultimate goal is to understand. Yes, healthy crops would be a good thing to support with the ants. I learn new things every day and it changes my overall understanding of life. I had an interesting idea yesterday, that a major defining characteristic of people is the fact that they never completely "grow up". It seems that creative people tend to be in a state of constant intellectual growth and so in a way, they are forever children.

jordaenne said...

Hi Paul.
You know I guess you are right.Intellectual curiosity is associated with being young and yes an artist uses his intellect.

I have always thought of growing up to mean to look beyond your own ego and I posted about that once. No matter how hard you try you can't be objective to any great degree. When you try to reach the ideal of being objective you are light years away.
Like physics says you can only look at one thing at a time so it may seem easy to see another view but it really isn't.
And a high degree of intellectualism does not coincide with maturity and growing up.

Well see you around April fools day. When we are all grown up. ha ha.
love and light.

Paul Mohr said...

Sorry to be so late getting your response logged on the site. I was dealing with some complex issues of the project implementation and had to take a couple days away from the internet and the distraction that it poses.
I will have to look up that post you mentioned about growing up, it sounds interesting.

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