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The Matrix and DNA Wave Transformation

dr peter gariaev dna wave transformation

Gariaev and his team’s work demonstrates the concept of DNA as both an informational entity and waveform by investigating gene-holograms, so-called solitons, and DNA holograms.

This research has resulted in the emergence of Lingvistiko-wave genetics, an innovative branch of biology and medicine founded on laser physics, holography, quantum nonlocality, linguistics and other principles.

What is DNA?

DNA is the molecule containing our genetic information, which determines our heritable traits. Found in every cell’s nucleus, DNA acts as a code or blueprint to tell them what to do – without it they would never know how to produce enough proteins needed for human life – these amino acids make up DNA itself!

Scientists have studied DNA for decades, and have gained much insight. For example, they’ve learned that each strand has a complementary strand on the other side, enabling them to create exact copies using enzymes using polymerase chain reaction (PCR).

DNA contains two rungs known as double-stranded helices made up of pairs of nitrogenous bases; these form the ladder-like double helix structure. Each strand features sugar and phosphate siderails as backbone, with pairs such as adenine, thymine, cytosine (abbreviated A, T, C & G), always pairing in specific ways that makes DNA unique among molecules. These pairings of nitrogenous bases distinguish it from other molecules.

DNA contains vast quantities of information, but only some is meaningful. That which does hold significance is encoded into the sequence of nitrogenous bases on each strand; this sequence of nitrogenous bases forms part of what makes each organism distinct from another. This letter-by-letter arrangement of nitrogenous bases makes up what is commonly referred to as the genome or genome structure and allows its information to flow along its course.

Dr Peter Gariaev conducted an experiment that demonstrated how information contained within DNA can be translated into an auditory waveform using polymerase chain reaction (PCR). Once generated, these waves are then recorded onto an MP3 file and played back at higher frequency than originally intended, creating an auditory hologram which causes DNA to respond in specific ways.

How does DNA work?

Even though DNA may seem mysterious and magical, its laws of science and nature allow us to better understand how genetic information in our cells is encoded and transmitted.

DNA’s iconic double helix structure plays a pivotal role in carrying genetic information. Composed of two long polynucleotide chains called DNA strands held together by hydrogen bonds between pairs of small chemical bases such as Adenine (A), Thymine (T), and Guanine (G), each base is matched up with its counterpart on its complementary strand to fit snugly within grooves in sugar-phosphate siderails of its double helix shape – like halves of twisted ladder rungs- while these siderails hold it upright with 3D shape!

Each base in each strand of DNA is connected by noncovalent bonds between hydrogen atoms on one base and oxygen or nitrogen atoms on its complementary counterpart across from it, known as noncovalent bondings. Although much weaker than covalent bonds, they remain strong enough to transfer genetic information. Furthermore, four bases are arranged in an order (known as sequence) which codes for proteins which form our bodies’ building blocks – thus dictating an individual’s characteristics just like language dictates what words can be written down

Genes are sections of DNA that code for the creation of proteins. DNA strands rarely interact, with each segment occupying separate locations within the nucleus. This separation protects DNA’s integrity as a storehouse of genetic information – any mutations on one strand would likely be balanced out by identical information on both.

DNA’s unique structure also enables it to replicate during cell division. When one strand duplicates, it separates into two single-strands that then serve as templates for creating two new double-stranded DNA molecules – or chromosomes – using enzymes like helicase and topoisomerase that unwind the double helix into two single strands; two DNA polymerase enzymes then bind with either leading strand or both lagging strand; these enzymes use hydrogen bond pairing between bases to duplicate the original molecule and make two identical copies containing identical copies.

How can DNA be reprogrammed?

Dr Peter Gariaev‘s research revealed that humans possess a natural ability to reprogramme DNA using sound and light. He discovered that DNA had the unique capability of attracting photons to itself and then redirecting them along its helical structure, similar to how lasers bend light beams. Dr Gariaev discovered this could be used to rewrite genetic code to restore proper cell functioning as well as whole organism functioning.

His team conducted experiments demonstrating that when someone speaks or thinks about something, that energy travels directly into their cells’ DNA and alters accordingly. Furthermore, scientists demonstrated how thought can alter vibrational frequencies within cells to change DNA’s helix orientation – in turn helping reverse aging, heal damaged tissues and even reverse diseases.

USC scientists found they could revive silenced genes and add activators more efficiently by targeting DNA methylation with CRISPR-dCas9. Furthermore, this approach did not require extracting any cells from patients – making this ideal for clinical applications.

Reprogramming involves replacing an organism’s existing cells with induced pluripotent stem cells (iPSCs). While this has proven successful for mice, scientists are yet to achieve similar success in human cells due to iPSCs’ slow self-renewing properties which make therapy use difficult.

Scientists have attempted to expedite this process by eliminating cell division. Furthermore, they have attempted to reduce the time required for the reprogramming process to begin; yet despite these efforts, reprogramming rates remain low.

Recent studies have demonstrated that gene reprogramming can be improved through using transcription factors and epigenetic modifiers to target specific genes. One approach involves injecting Oct4 DNA reprogramming factor into cells while adding Klf4 and Myc as epigenetic repressors for epigenetic regulation.

Another approach involves the introduction of Tet1 fused with Cas9. This has proven more successful at producing iPSCs from fibroblast cells than previous approaches; however, human trials are yet to establish its safety.

What is the Matrix?

The Matrix was a 1999 sci-fi action movie that revolutionized Hollywood. It rewrote director’s rules and elevated fight scenes to levels never seen before in cinema – while also leaving many questions unanswered.

The plot of this movie involves a group of humans living in a virtual reality, unaware that their energy is being extracted by machines that harvest their bodies to power dreamworlds that resemble our world. A computer programmer named Neo eventually discovers the truth, banding together with freed humans against these machines and fighting back.

To do this, they use cutting-edge software to construct a new matrix which replicates the world in the late 20th and early 21st centuries, and includes all nations of humanity. Furthermore, it contains “redpills”, humans with special brain capabilities capable of tapping into the Matrix to wirelessly hack Machines; redpills can even access certain machines wirelessly via their brainwave signals – these “human-machine hybrids” can often be identified by being able to get inside with only a blink of their eyelid opening up.

However, although it resembles our world in every way possible, the Matrix has its flaws. Machines have learned that humans cannot fully accept simulations unless there is the option for escape – even on some subconscious level. With this in mind, The Architect built his matrix with a backdoor that can be activated at any time.

The backdoor, known as the Neo Door, can only be activated by enough people coming together at once – meaning if only some are willing to accept truth then eventually the Matrix will collapse; for this reason the matrix is continually reset.