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Wavegenetics, Biotechnology, Bioelectronics, and Biomedical Engineering

Medicine and biology have long employed methods for manipulating biological systems with physical fields, using modulations of laser, radio wave or other radiation by mechanical, electromechanical or acousto-optical modulators to effect change in their biological systems.

Linguistic-Wave Genetics (LWG) asserts that genetic apparatus acts like a quantum biocomputer encompassing consciousness and thought processes.


Biotechnology is the use of biology to create new products and processes, from medicine (the creation of new drugs) to agriculture (producing GMO crops and animals) and industry (manufacture of chemicals, paper textiles and food). Benefits associated with biotechnology include reduced carbon dioxide emissions and improved food security.

Louis Pasteur conducted the inaugural biotechnological experiment in 1852 when he isolated and patented a process for sterilizing milk. Since then, biotechnology has led to many lifesaving medicines as well as improved agricultural practices – helping reduce poverty and hunger in developing nations by increasing crop production.

Today, more than 250 biotechnology health care products and vaccines are available worldwide to treat diseases that were once untreatable. Furthermore, agricultural biotechnology helps increase crop yields while simultaneously decreasing insecticide usage and protecting soil erosion.

One of the most exciting applications of biotechnology is developing genetically engineered crops and animals. These organisms can be bred to have desired traits such as increased disease resistance and faster growth rates; however, there may be risks associated with this technology; potential side effects must also be considered along with its effect on biodiversity.

Scientists face an ongoing difficulty when it comes to accurately predicting how genetically modified organisms will behave, due to current models of gene coding that do not account for many physical factors. Further, long-term effects of genetically engineered organisms can be difficult to gauge; and as technology progresses further, genetic coding could become obsolete and be replaced with more advanced systems. This new system will make possible the development of ecofriendly biotechnology that uses wave genetics – the study of how waves affect DNA. Furthermore, this research will enable the creation of an intelligent biocomputer capable of transmitting data between human cells using telepathy – marking an important step toward realizing a world without electronic or radio transmissions for communication between people.


Bioinformatics is an emerging field that employs computer science to analyze biological information. Bioinformatics has quickly become a cornerstone of genomics and other biological disciplines such as proteomics, three-dimensional protein structure modelling, image analysis, drug design etc. Similar to linguists who study patterns within language systems, the goal of bioinformatics is to make understanding biological research data simpler for us all.

Bioinformatics has been transformed by high-throughput genomics, which enables researchers to rapidly sequence whole genomes. This information has proven instrumental in diagnosing diseases quickly and treating them effectively; improving diagnostics; personalizing medicine treatments; as well as many other applications including forensics, environmental science and genomic medicine.

Recent research published in Nature Reviews Genetics shows how human biological processes are encoded on a quantum level that can be measured with advanced bioinformatics tools. With this knowledge in hand, the authors developed a model of cellular dynamics that can help test theories related to gene influence on health and disease as well as provide future developments of personalized medicine solutions that could offer improved treatments for multiple disorders.

Wave genetics is an alternative theory to classical genetics that holds that our human genetic apparatus operates not just on material and physical levels but also at certain waves/fields levels, transmitting hereditary programs through electromagnetic and acoustic waves. Hereditary codes are encoded in what’s called a wave genome – any information engraved onto it could have significant lasting ramifications in someone’s life; even words spoken can imprint their genes with lasting changes that will influence how one lives their entire lifetime.

Wave geneticists believe that over time, the video tapes in one’s DNA which contain instructions for maintaining health for an indefinitely long time become corrupted with time, leading to errors such as DNA mutations that result in illness and even death of their bodies. Luckily, these tapes can be renewed and corrected, giving people another chance at living long lives by healing or prolonging life span.


Bioelectronics lies at the intersection between biology and electronics, measuring and harnessing biological activity to achieve desired goals. It offers promising technology applications in healthcare monitoring and disease treatment; however, many challenges must first be overcome before widespread clinical application can take place.

Bioelectronic technologies have already demonstrated proof-of-concept and begun showing quality-of-life benefits among a limited population of patients, signaling they could potentially become an integral component of future medical breakthroughs; possibly treating more chronic illnesses than conventional drugs do.

These new technologies can be used to treat various conditions, from chronic pain and depression to improving quality of life by modulating natural body processes. Furthermore, they allow healthcare professionals to design personalized therapy programs specifically for each patient.

Bioelectronic devices could revolutionize how we utilize our nerves, which are essential for many bodily processes. A bioelectronic device could prevent strokes by stopping blood from building up in the brain. Furthermore, bioelectronics may reduce or eliminate side effects and enhance existing treatments while also potentially improving effectiveness.

Bioelectronics can improve both quality of life and longevity for humans. This is possible as each living organism contains genetic material with information that can be transmitted using laser waves; this data can then be stored as a quantum hologram associated with waves that can be read using another laser beam.

Bioelectronics holds great promise, yet collaboration across a diverse landscape of subfields, disciplines and sectors remains vital for its advancement. Building partnerships will create a clear narrative on how bioelectronics can advance health care delivery – essential for winning over physicians, regulators, payers, investors and patients. The first step to advancing bioelectronics will be creating an engaging vision of how bioelectronics can impact patient lives; to do this will require new leaders from science and medicine joining forces to come together and take decisive action together.

Biomedical Engineering

Biomedical engineering is an interdisciplinary field that incorporates many different disciplines. This allows for innovations to come from all directions at once, leading to revolutionary breakthroughs in medicine practice that improve quality of life and increase longevity. Biomedical engineering has seen double-digit job growth during its past five years – making it an excellent career option in healthcare industries such as hospitals or clinics.

The Department of Biomedical Engineering at UC Santa Barbara is home to an active and vibrant research community. Offering rigorous academic experience with state-of-the-art facilities and labs, internship opportunities, and research support for students enrolled, its goal is to prepare its graduates for careers both private industry and academia.

Biomedical engineers work across industries, from designing new designs for medical device companies to hospitals designing, testing, and implementing technology. Furthermore, biomedical engineers may conduct advanced research that pushes medical technology forward; or perform product tests in government offices and law courts while setting safety standards for medical equipment.

Clinical engineering is another key area of biomedical engineering, overseeing the implementation of medical equipment and technologies in hospitals or other clinical settings. Clinical engineering departments often hire not only biomedical engineers but industrial/systems engineers as well – these specialists often help address issues like operations research/optimization, human factors analysis and cost analyses that arise during implementation of new innovations into patient care more quickly. They serve as an important link between primary device designers and end-users ensuring the most promising innovations reach clinical adoption more swiftly.

Lingvistiko-wave genetics is an emerging branch of biology and medicine based on concepts such as quantum biokomp’jutinga, holography, Quantum nonlocality, and Linguistics. It marks a scientific revolution which will profoundly alter humanity’s future.

Lingvistiko-wave genetics differs from classical genetics by applying principles of quantum physics and linguistics to analyze gene and chromosome structures. It explains the existence of so-called “junk DNA”, showing it’s more than random noise; rather it contains valuable information about human development that scientists can use to predict diseases or identify new drugs.