Abiogenesis vs microRNA biogenesis (3)

DHA links quantum physics to all biodiversity

Remember this: Nobody wants to belong to the party of losers. One of the best strategies in such a case is evidently an interpretation of the change as a gradual accumulation of knowledge while their work has always been at the cutting edge. — Kalevi Kull

These three publications provide an example of what happens when losers run out of time.

1) Olfaction Warps Visual Time Perception (2017)

2) Nutrient-dependent Pheromone-Controlled Ecological Adaptations: From Angstroms to Ecosystems (4/11/18)

and

3) A key metabolic gene for recurrent freshwater colonization and radiation in fishes (5/31/19)

(((Wendy Orent)))‏ @WendyOrent  wrote:

You have made it clear that you don’t know anything about evolution, viruses, or vaccines. So why would anyone take you seriously?

I responded: Because George FR Ellis, the 2004 Templeton Prize-winner, and other serious scientists have validated the claims from my model that now appear in the context of:

A key metabolic gene for recurrent freshwater colonization and radiation in fishes (5/31/19)

Colonization of new ecological niches has triggered large adaptive radiations. Although some lineages have made use of such opportunities, not all do so. The factors causing this variation among lineages are largely unknown. Here, we show that deficiency in docosahexaenoic acid (DHA), an essential ω-3 fatty acid, can constrain freshwater colonization by marine fishes.

(((Wendy Orent)))‏ @WendyOrent  

It’s not your model. They did their own work. It has nothing to do with you.

There is one valid model. See: Human pheromones: integrating neuroendocrinology and ethology (2001)

The effect of sensory input on hormones is essential to any explanation of mammalian behavior, including aspects of physical attraction. The chemical signals we send have direct and developmental effects on hormone levels in other people. Since we don t know either if, or how, visual cues might have direct and developmental effects on hormone levels in other people, the biological basis for the development of visually perceived human physical attraction is currently somewhat questionable. In contrast, the biological basis for the development of physical attraction based on chemical signals is well detailed.

See also: Human pheromones and food odors: epigenetic influences on the socioaffective nature of evolved behaviors (2012)

 “…the possible effects [of sensory input on hormones] should not be ignored. That would be like ignoring the likely effects of docosahexaenoic acid in the maternal and postnatal diet on LH and on neuronal development in the mammalian brain.”

See also: Epigenetics of Social Behaviour (5/29/19)

…biotic and abiotic environments can have far-reaching consequences for social behaviour via epigenetic mechanisms that modify physiological processes.

Abiotic environments are linked from the absence of food odors to death via starvation or to virus-driven diseases via the sense of smell and the physiology of reproduction. Biotic environments also may be linked to diseases in mammals via The Bull Sperm MicroRNAome and the Effect of Fescue Toxicosis on Sperm MicroRNA Expression (2014) compared to natural selection for food energy-dependent codon optimality in Codon identity regulates mRNA stability and translation efficiency during the maternal-to-zygotic transition (2016) and presumably the updated representation of biophysically constrained viral latency in Genome-Wide Study Reveals a Novel Regulatory Pathway: Translation Affects mRNA Stability in a Codon-Dependent Manner (6/26/19)

See also this Google search for “natural selection for energy-dependent codon optimality

Darwin’s “conditions of life” have since been linked from the creation of energy to the sense of smell and epigenetic effects of food odors and pheromones on feedback loops linked to the physiology of reproduction.

See for example: Feedback loops link odor and pheromone signaling with reproduction (2005)

See also: Cell-Based Therapy Restores Olfactory Function in an Inducible Model of Hyposmia (5/30/19)

Reported as: Spraying Stem Cells Up The Noses of Mice Has Restored Their Sense of Smell (6/2/19)

Imagine a simple and effective treatment for restoring the sense of smell in people who have lost it…

1) Ask why the restoration has not been linked to prevention of Alzheimer’s via Pheromones and the luteinizing hormone for inducing proliferation of neural stem cells and neurogenesis

2) Ask why the restoration has not been linked to suicide prevention via Formulation and evaluation of anti-suicidal nasal spray of Thyrotropin releasing hormone

3) Ask why the link from nasal delivery of tumeric to the anticancer potential of DHA has not been established as the link to biophysically constrained viral latency and healthy longevity in all species via Docosahexaenoic acid–mediated, targeted and sustained brain delivery of curcumin microemulsion.

Imagine that the restoration of the sense of smell could be linked to our visual perception of energy and mass in the context of the space-time continuum.

No, wait. That’s already been done. You don’t need to use your imagination. See: Olfaction Warps Visual Time Perception

See also

Perfuming the Mind: The Biological Logic of Physical Attraction

and

Human Pheromones, Neuroscience, and Male Homosexual Orientation

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Author: James Kohl

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