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Wave Genetics in Frogs and Salamanders

Gariaev and his team took a novel approach to genetic engineering by modulating sound and light waves with pure linguistic frequencies using sound and light waves modulated with pure language frequencies to rescript DNA. Their experiment proved highly successful as they transformed frog embryos into salamander embryos, repaired damaged chromosomes and even reprogrammed DNA; all showing the immense power of wave genetics (or meta-genetics). This remarkable experiment highlights its incredible potential.

What is his method?

Frogs and salamanders are remarkable creatures; they can live anywhere from water bodies, land surfaces or even trees, growing nearly double their original birth size over time. No matter droughts, floods or freezing solid conditions; they have no issues surviving either situation and can even survive frozen solid environments for several weeks at a time without problems surviving at all. In fact, without air they can even exist for days as long as their metabolisms keep their metabolisms running properly by eating plenty of leaves and bark to maintain metabolic functions.

Amphibians may hold the key to surviving droughts or floods by conserving water. Most species of amphibians live in shallow ponds that are frequently replenished by rainwater or wind-driven streams; many return here for breeding; they lay large numbers of eggs that won’t hatch, providing enough of a population base that even if some don’t make it through metamorphosis into adulthood they still remain viable and maintain species survival.

However, some species do not breed well under these conditions. One such example is the spotted salamander; these creatures are particularly vulnerable to pollution and environmental issues due to being found near roads where their ponds absorb chemicals washed off of roads by rainwater. Unfortunately for salamanders living nearby this situation, water picks up these chemicals which become concentrated near roads when rain falls – this causes harm for them and they have evolved mechanisms to cope.

Some spotted salamanders develop glands on their skin to produce extra sticky slime that temporarily seals any predator’s mouth that attempts to bite them, while other salamanders possess large glands producing poisonous toxins which are toxic for any predator trying to bite. Pennsylvania pickerel frogs contain wart-like warts with expanded poison glands on them as a deterrent.

Salamanders use an effective tactic when being attacked: when dropping its tail. The tail will wriggle wildly and draw attention away from its vulnerable body, while lungless salamanders have special blood vessels within their tails that automatically constrict to prevent bleeding.