North Korea quietly thanks God that Trump is a Creationist (2)

See first: North Korea quietly thanks God that Trump is a Creationist

See also: Epigenetic Landscapes: Drawings as Metaphor by Susan Merrill Squier (12/1/17).

Reviewed by Maurizio Meloni 11/15/18

More Nurture, Less Nature?

..refers… marginally to the potential incorporation and expansion of epigenetic models into wider policy debates on health inequalities… [in South Korea compared to vulnerable populations in North Korea].

The health disparities in North Korea and South Korea led to denuclearization and cooperation in attempts to protect South Korea from an epidemic of tuberculosis and efforts to prevent a viral apocalypse akin to the 1918 Spanish flu in North Korea and China.

The threats can be placed into the context of my critical reviewed of the 10/16/18 publication of “Innate” by Kevin J. Mitchell.

Ignoring light-activated microRNA biogenesis

He frames his claims in the context of random mutations and evolved biodiversity despite the facts that serious scientists have detailed. For example, ages 10+ can learn how the creation of subatomic particles must be linked from cytosis to biophysically constrained viral latency and sympatric speciation.

The physiology of reproduction is linked to heredity in species from soil bacteria to humans via EDAR V370A (an amino acid substitution) in mice; in populations found in North and East Asia; and in populations in the New World.

I could go on about the facts about cell type differentiation for hours or refer you to or one of my other domains. Alternatively, you could see the work that was published today: “MicroRNAs buffer genetic variation at specific temperatures during embryonic development” for comparison to our 1996 review of molecular epigenetics: “From Fertilization to Adult Sexual Behavior”

Kevin J. Mitchell failed to respond to my criticisms but he has since commented on Maurizio Meloni’s review.

Wow! This is an incredibly long, incredibly wrong take on the relationship between Waddington’s epigenetic landscape and the fanciful world of transgenerational epigenetic inheritance

The pattern of his type of complaint is clear. For example, he simply referred to me as a “troll,” and now claims that Susan Merrill Squier is wrong.

See for comparison: Identification, Characterization, and Heritability of Murine Metastable Epialleles: Implications for Non-genetic Inheritance (11/15/18)

It links our section on molecular epigenetics in From Fertilization to Adult Sexual Behavior (1996) from food energy-dependent RNA-mediated cell type differentiation to biophysically constrained viral latency and healthy longevity in all living genera.

Indeed, the Implications for Non-genetic Inheritance are perfectly clear to all serious scientists who have linked what organisms eat from the physiology of reproduction to biophysically constraine viral latency via what is known about supercoiled DNA.

See: Nutrient-dependent Pheromone-Controlled Ecological Adaptations: From Angstroms to Ecosystems

Then, listen for the claim that every angstrom is dynamic from the 5 prime to the three in All About That Base.

See for comparison: A Bold New Strategy for Stopping the Rise of Superbugs 11/15/18

Houra Merrikh from the University of Washington thinks she has found a way of improving our odds. She and her team have identified a bacterial “evolvability factor”—a molecule that these microbes need to rapidly evolve into drug-resistant strains.

Nothing known to serious scientists about supercoiled DNA suggests that microbes “evolve.” They certainly do not “evolve” to become mutant species or humans. The best that anyone can say about the misrepresentations of science journalists, like Ed Yong, is that they exemplify human idiocy via their failure to link food energy to the pheromone-controlled physiology of reproduction in species from microbes to humans.

That failure may lead to the death of us all, or just most of the North Koreans and other God-less Communists compared to a few scientific creationists in South Korean.

See: Superbugs, Bacteriophages and Phage Therapy: An Interview with James Kohl Published on 17 May 2017


Author: James Kohl

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.