DNA-Information

1 PSYCHO-SCIENTIFIC FRONTIERS Selected publications from a variety of subjects of psycho-scientific research. Editor: Rolf Linnemann (Certificated Engineer) * Steinweg 3b * 32108 Bad Salzuflen * Tel. (05222) 6558 Internet : http://www.psychowissenschaften.de E-Mail : RoLi@psygrenz.de Translator’s email: evak30@optusnet.com.au Protocol extracts from the Menetekel brochures of 1956 - 1975 Theme : DNA INFORMATION Questioners : Medialer Friedenskreis Berlin (Psychic Peace Circle, Berlin) Mediums : Uwe Speer (17) and Monika-Manuela Speer (15) MESSENGERS of LIGHT : AREDOS, ARGUN, ELIAS The Medialen Friedenskreis Berlin, a Christian/Spiritual community, psychically received the texts to this theme between the years of 1956 to 1975. These transmissions are a part of the Menetekel, a collection of 4,500 A4 pages of freshly catalogued protocols, amassed over 20 years. All of these mediumistic messages were left in their original form, even if similar questions were repeated. The work of the two mediums began when they were 15 and respectively 17 years old. The total production of the MFK-Berlin (Medialer Friedenskreis Berlin), the Menetekel and the 21 transmissions from the space-brothers are considered the absolute pinnacle of psycho-scientific research. Other spiritual circles have often tried to copy the work of the MFK, but its quality was never achieved. The reproduction and distribution of these rearranged messages and protocols is explicitly encouraged and is not covered by any copyright. Preface by the publisher The detection of DNA 1 , the chemical makeup of genetic material is one of the greatest discoveries of the 20 th Century. One was able to verify that certain chemical substances in dead bacteria can be absorbed by living bacteria, whereby their pathogenic effect is transferred and inherited! One identified the chemical substance as deoxyribonucleic acid , shortened to DNA. DNA is the bearer of genetic information. One realised in 1953 that DNA looked like a rope ladder and due to its spiral form was called a double helix . The strands of the ladder alternatively consist of sugar molecules (desoxy-ribose) and phosphate groups, whilst the rungs are created by two nitrogen bases. A DNA section, with about 1,000 base proses, is responsible for the characteristic of an attribute and it forms a genetic unit ( gen ). The 1 Deoxyribonucleic acid ( DNA ) : Is a nucleic acid t hat contains th e genetic i nstructions used in the development and functioning of all known livin g organisms a nd som e viruses. The main role of DNA molecules i s the long-term storage of information. DNA is often compared to a set of blueprints, like a recipe or a code, since it contains the instructions needed to construct other components of cells, such a s proteins a nd RNA molecules. The DNA segments that carry this genetic information are called genes, but other DNA sequences have structural purposes, or are involved in regulating the use of this genetic information. Chemically, DNA consists of two lon g polymers o f simple units calle d nucleotides, wit h backbones m ade o f sugars a n d phosphate g roups joined by ester b onds. These two strands run in opposite directions to each other and are therefor e anti-parallel. Attached to each sugar is one of four types of molecules called bases. It is the sequence of these four bases along the backbone that encodes information. This information is read using the genetic code, which specifies the sequence of the amino acids w ithin proteins. The code is read by copying stretches of DNA into the related nucleic acid RNA, in a process calle d transcription. Within cells, DNA is organized into long structures calle d chromosomes. These chromosomes are duplicated before cell s divide, in a process called DNA replication. Eukaryotic organisms ( animals, plants, fungi, an d protists) store most of their DNA inside th e cell nucleus a nd some of their DNA i n organelles, such a s mitochondria o r chloroplasts. [ 1] I n contrast , prokaryotes ( bacteria a n d archaea) store their DNA only in th e cytoplasm. Within the chromosomes , chromatin p roteins such a s histones c ompact and organize DNA. These compact structures guide the interactions between DNA and other proteins, helping control which parts of the DNA are transcribed. (Wikipedia)

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