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Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine

 
BadHairDay

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04/17/2013 07:25 AM

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Quite proud of that post.
It's all about the 'vibe'
INTEGRATOR
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04/17/2013 12:48 PM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
So you should be BHD ~ very perceptive vibes, if I may say so?

And it's all about individual Intuition, INTENT~ion(s), Targets, BullsEyes and IN~TENTSE IFI,CAT*ion, I would guess?

K;s mention of the ions in Water (hence, potential Electrolysis), is interesting.

Recall The Memory of Water (in Paris) experiments?

Ergo: The tiniest of organic substances (AuGie?) when added into the equation, enable Signals, (from higher dimensions?) to be transmitted/received and stored.

banana2
TutuWuwu
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04/17/2013 05:02 PM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
stoner HAPPY 420!! SMOKE 'EM IF YE GOT 'EM bonghit

moshpit

On the anniversary of the Macondo Blowout I'd like to share a couple of items from one of my favorite investigative journalists, Greg Palast [gregpalast.com].
I don't think this vid has been posted here before, but if it has, consider this a friendly reminder. Greg has more dirt on Big Oil than almost anyone, and he publishes mostly at The Guardian in London. Look at him - reminds me of the old gumshoe in the '30s movies...definitely old school corruption hound.

BP Blow-out Cover-up - EcoWatch.org



This next morsel can be filed under "Life's Little Ironies"

[link to www.gregpalast.com]

Bradley Manning &
The Deepwater Horizon


{quote}Bradley Manning tried to save the eleven men who died, burnt alive, on the Deepwater Horizon. But Barack Obama and the New York Times made sure that wouldn't happen.

Three years ago this month, on the 20th of April, 2010, the BP Deepwater Horizondrilling rig blew itself to kingdom come.

Soon thereafter, a message came in to our office's chief of investigations, Ms Badpenny, from a person I dare not name, who was floating somewhere in the Caspian Sea along the coast of Baku, Central Asia.

The source was in mortal fear he'd be identified – and with good reason. Once we agreed on a safe method of communication, he revealed this: 17 months before BP'sDeepwaterHorizonblew out and exploded in the Gulf of Mexico, another BP rig suffered an identical blow-out in the Caspian Sea.

Crucially, both the Gulf and Caspian Sea blow-outs had the same identical cause: the failure of the cement "plug".

To prevent blow-outs, drilled wells must be capped with cement. BP insisted on lacing its cement with nitrogen gas – the same stuff used in laughing gas – because it speeds up drying.

Time is money, and mixing some nitrogen gas into the cement saves a lot of money.

However, because BP's penny-pinching method is so damn dangerous, they are nearly alone in using it in deep, high-pressure offshore wells.

The reason: nitrogen gas can create gaps in the cement, allow methane gas to go up the borehole, fill the drilling platform with explosive gas – and boom, you're dead.

So, when its Caspian Sea rig blew out in 2008, rather than change its ways, BP simply covered it up.

Our investigators discovered that the company hid the information from its own shareholders, from British regulators and from the US Securities Exchange Commission. The Vice-President of BP USA, David Rainey, withheld the information from the US Senate in a testimony he gave six months before the Gulf deaths. (Rainey was later charged with obstruction of justice on a spill-related matter.)

Britain's Channel 4 agreed to send me to the benighted nation of Azerbaijan, whose waters the earlier BP blow-out occurred in, to locate witnesses who would be willing to talk to me without getting "disappeared". (They didn't talk, but they still disappeared.)

And I was arrested. Some rat had tipped off the Security Ministry (the official name of the Department of Torture here in this Islamic Republic of BP). I knew I'd get out quick, because throwing a reporter of Her Majesty's Empire into a dungeon would embarrass both BP and the Azeri oil-o-crats.

The gendarmes demanded our film, but I wasn't overly concerned: Before I left London, Badpenny handed me one of those Austin Powers camera-in-pens, on which I'd loaded all I needed. But I did fear for my witnesses left behind in Azerbaijan – and for my source in a tiger cage in the USA: Pvt Bradley Manning.

@ MzK - Your "No no no no no" reply to PPI stands as the best, cogent, succinct piece on AUgie McMidas done to date, IMO. I stand with you, Kolohe McKak, and Flaming Sword on the nature and reality of AUgie, our universe's very own stem cell.

@ALL - most excellent discussions lately. The Russian DNA piece is outstanding, and supports my experience in remote healing...just love it when that happens!

clappa
stoner
TutuWuwu
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04/17/2013 05:51 PM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Oh, this is a really good documentary on the event that brought about this thread. OK, it's a puff piece by BBC Horizon, but the photos are great.

Deepwater Disaster - BP Oil Spill (Documentary)



peace
BadHairDay

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04/17/2013 07:51 PM

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Cant post what I want to post. Dang it. Comes up blank page, or doesnt even show up!


- nice posts Tutes
It's all about the 'vibe'
Tutu Wuwu
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04/17/2013 09:00 PM
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Cant post what I want to post. Dang it. Comes up blank page, or doesnt even show up!


- nice posts Tutes
 Quoting: BadHairDay


Nevermind that they are 3 days ahead of time - lol. Has my timeline got a hitch in it's get along? Damn right it does. That's what I get for a Leap Year birthday.
Isis7

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04/18/2013 02:59 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
hi


[link to youtu.be]
INTEGRATOR (NOT Junk DNA!)
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04/18/2013 06:13 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Cant post what I want to post. Dang it. Comes up blank page, or doesnt even show up!

- nice posts Tutes
 Quoting: BadHairDay

Nevermind that they are 3 days ahead of time - lol. Has my timeline got a hitch in it's get along? Damn right it does. That's what I get for a Leap Year birthday.
 Quoting: Tutu Wuwu 6581438

How come? Need your comments BHD?

That Tutes positively confirms MzK's cast iron views about Junk DNA, sparks the following press release, confirming what she is asserting!

The New York Times announced: “Bits of Mystery DNA, Far From ‘Junk,’ Play Crucial Role” and went on to say:

"The human genome is packed with at least four million gene switches that reside in bits of DNA that once were dismissed as “junk” but that turn out to play critical roles in controlling how cells, organs and other tissues behave.

The discovery, considered a major medical and scientific breakthrough, has enormous implications for human health because many complex diseases appear to be caused by tiny changes in hundreds of gene switches."

Science magazine trumpeted: “ENCODE Project Writes Eulogy for Junk DNA." There is no such thing as junk when it comes to DNA.

But do you know what the biggest, most practical problem is with a "Junk DNA" theory?

*How are you going to get anyone to study something that everyone thinks is junk, even though it's not?*

How are we ever going to get vital funding for studying the genetics of birth defects, CANCER, aging and disease when the real secret is hidden in the "junk" ?

We can only guess how much great research was halted in its tracks during the 40-year tyranny of Junk DNA ~

A two-generation long shadow in the history of science.

It's time to stop shooting ourselves in the foot. We've made the mistake long enough. Spread the word and let's study ALL the genome in earnest - not just the parts we already understand. Perry Marshall.
Anonymous Coward
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04/18/2013 06:14 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Cant post what I want to post. Dang it. Comes up blank page, or doesnt even show up!

- nice posts Tutes
 Quoting: BadHairDay

Nevermind that they are 3 days ahead of time - lol. Has my timeline got a hitch in it's get along? Damn right it does. That's what I get for a Leap Year birthday.
 Quoting: Tutu Wuwu 6581438

How come? Need your comments BHD?

That Tutes positively confirms MzK's cast iron views about Junk DNA, sparks the following press release, confirming what she is asserting!

The New York Times announced: “Bits of Mystery DNA, Far From ‘Junk,’ Play Crucial Role” and went on to say:

"The human genome is packed with at least four million gene switches that reside in bits of DNA that once were dismissed as “junk” but that turn out to play critical roles in controlling how cells, organs and other tissues behave.

The discovery, considered a major medical and scientific breakthrough, has enormous implications for human health because many complex diseases appear to be caused by tiny changes in hundreds of gene switches."

Science magazine trumpeted: “ENCODE Project Writes Eulogy for Junk DNA." There is no such thing as junk when it comes to DNA.

But do you know what the biggest, most practical problem is with a "Junk DNA" theory?

*How are you going to get anyone to study something that everyone thinks is junk, even though it's not?*

How are we ever going to get vital funding for studying the genetics of birth defects, CANCER, aging and disease when the real secret is hidden in the "junk" ?

We can only guess how much great research was halted in its tracks during the 40-year tyranny of Junk DNA ~

A two-generation long shadow in the history of science.

It's time to stop shooting ourselves in the foot. We've made the mistake long enough. Spread the word and let's study ALL the genome in earnest - not just the parts we already understand. Perry Marshall.
 Quoting: INTEGRATOR (NOT Junk DNA!) 38275237


super coil the dna
INTEGRATOR
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04/18/2013 08:07 AM
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It certainly portrays a graphic description according to this explanation, e.g:

Supercoiling allows for easy manipulation and so easy access to the information coded in the DNA.

When a cell is copying a DNA strand it will uncoil a strand, copy it and then recoil it. In order to obtain a more workable interpretation of the stresses in the DNA, David Stump and Peter Watson in the Mathematics Department of the University of Queensland have obtained mathematical formulas for the Twist and Writhe depending on the length of the strand and the angle beta (see figure).

This then gives (through the formula above) the Linking number or the number of times one strand winds around the other.These results can then be used to explain the pictures, taken by an electron microscope, of the tiny strands of DNA coiling and uncoiling.

But, the above description is after the event of the coming into existence of the HELICAL structure of our DNA (see Crick & Watson's molecular crystals), as this stems essentially from a "quadrature" of harmonic/numerical interactivity which in turn, is based on the harmonics of certain interacting Waveforms (see angle beta, above), or SuperStrings.

Mention has already been made of the work of Bruce Cathie, whose researches have provided mny of the measurements and equations necessary, to link the harmonics of our DNA with those of the Grid system surrounding Planet Earth.
BadHairDay

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04/18/2013 08:44 AM

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So if I am comprehending correctly, you agree there is a correlation >>> connection linking our dna to the harmonics of the planet?

In essence, we are the planet, the planet is US.
It's all about the 'vibe'
BadHairDay

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04/18/2013 08:58 AM

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Now we have the sink holes starting from the Great Lakes side... [Cayce]

[link to www.chicagotribune.com]
It's all about the 'vibe'
BadHairDay

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04/18/2013 08:59 AM

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
 Quoting: Isis7


hi hugs
It's all about the 'vibe'
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04/18/2013 11:03 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
So if I am comprehending correctly, you agree there is a correlation >>> connection linking our dna to the harmonics of the planet?

In essence, we are the planet, the planet is US.
 Quoting: BadHairDay


Undoubtedly, looks like it, BHD.

Permutations of the hidden harmonics (sinusoidal waveforms) which give rise to the interactivity of our DNA, into and out of different dimensions, rely precisely on certain angular measurements.

The reference to an angle beta above accords with an angular measure called: Alpha in quantum physics, known as The Fine Structure Constant which is inherently the bonding mechanism uniting the particles, molecules and codons of DNA on the one hand with the material Mass of the Planet on the other.

So yes in essence, I think we can agree: The Planet is Us, indeed.

banana2

so quoting you: its all about the vibes!
Doobie
drifting in space

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
I think it was Einstein (or not) who said that Beethoven's 5th could be expressed as a mathematical equation, but it would not sound as good.


moshpit
Earth does not belong to man, man belongs to Earth
BadHairDay

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04/18/2013 08:30 PM

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
I think it was Einstein (or not) who said that Beethoven's 5th could be expressed as a mathematical equation, but it would not sound as good.


moshpit
 Quoting: Doobie


Great quote Doobes.

Trying to remember a film I saw once with a bunch of scientists who were led to a location by a native American chap. On seeing all the ufo's and energy, they all broke out in to scientific speak, powering up machines, measureing devices etc, and turned to the NA and said "do you realise what this means! the rammifications to science, religion, our technology!"

His reply was "yeah, it's pretty neat"
It's all about the 'vibe'
Hans The Magnificent

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04/19/2013 02:57 AM
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@Doobie, et al: Anyone who has learned to play the piano, (or most other musical instruments) is aware of the mathematical relationships.
Your unban request was denied.
About the Avatar: It is Die Wasserturm (The Watertower)in Mannheim Germany a local landmark.I used to make wishes on it as a kid. It seems to come through for me still.
Lieber ein Ende mit Schrecken, als Schrecken ohne Ende." Deutsche Sprichwort
But Doctor: I drive too fast to worry about cholesterol.
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Yes Doobs/Hans and indeed for those BEZERKERS unaware, it was Dr Hans Jenny (Swiss) who came up with experiments, showing the effect of a violin's notes on fine sand, when sprinkled on s drum.

At specific resonances (the vibes) formed perfect symmetrical patterns, akin to 5 and 6 sided (polygonal) geometrical figures, since found in DNA crystalline structures. Yet in-between specific frequencies (like musical notes) there were random effects, proving the orderliness and harmony at the given peak periods of the otherwise hidden, harmonic scale.

Recent research into the work of Leonardo da Vinci has disclosed a hidden pattern coded into the music of a libretto he wrote, which has just come to light.

Apparently it has to be read backwards, when the notes appear as if arranged in a 3-4-5 Pythagoras, rt. triangle!

Every schoolboy is (or was) supposed to know: that 3 squared plus 4 squared = five squared!

Thus revealing Leonardo's awareness of some of the significance of the ancient Pythagorean School, whose traditions were handed down by word of mouth since all his writings were burned in Alexandria ca. 300 BC., that is until the translations of Euclid surfaced, thanks to Harun Al Rashid.

Seems there is so much more awaiting discovery by alert BEZERKERS.
Isis7

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04/19/2013 03:25 PM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Random walks on DNA
[link to phys.org]

Team uses solar-powered proteins to filter harmful antibiotics from water
[link to phys.org]

Lots of interesting info on this link:
[link to phys.org]

hugs


Edit, got distracted while posting. oops

Last Edited by Isis7 on 04/19/2013 09:38 PM
BadHairDay

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04/19/2013 09:22 PM

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Same protein that fires up cancer-promoting Erk also blocks its activation

A protein which is intimately involved in cancer-promoting cell signaling also keeps a key component of the signaling pathway tied down and inactive, a team led by scientists from The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center reports this week in Nature Structural Molecular Biology.

Shc, pronounced "schick," plays a key role in activating signals which lead to cell proliferation (and cancer) when cells are stimulated, however it unexpectedly turns out to be a tumor-suppressor, keeping Erk under wraps when a cell is less active, said senior author John Ladbury, Ph.D., professor in MD Anderson's Department of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology.

"Shc is a checkpoint to prevent out of control cell growth, binding to Erk when a cell is not being stimulated by growth factors," Ladbury said. "Otherwise, the lower-level background signaling that's always present in a cell would be uncontrolled."

Keeping Erk in check while the cell idles

Overexpression of Erk occurs in many types of cancer, including ovarian and prostate cancer and Hodgkin lymphoma, so cellular control of its activity is important.

In the absence of external stimulation by growth factors, cells remain active but lower levels of cell signaling occur, which Ladbury compares to a car idling, ready to roll. Under these conditions control mechanisms are in place to prevent the cell kicking into gear. Shc turns out to be one of these controllers.

"We're essentially looking at the cell in a resting, but ready, state," Ladbury said. "I would argue that's probably more like a cell behaves in tissue, it's not normally getting a slug of growth factors as is often the way when we investigate signaling in experiments in the lab. There's still a lot going on in the cell, basically background activity."

These findings point to a number of therapeutic possibilities, including the measurement of Shc concentration levels as a diagnostic tool and of finding small molecule drugs that block growth-factor signaling to Shc, keeping it bound to Erk, Ladbury noted.

Growth factors provide double boost for Erk

When the appropriate growth factor receptor is stimulated Erk is activated in the MAP Kinase pathway. It dives into the cell nucleus and turns on a variety of genes, actions that contribute to cancer proliferation, blood vessel production and metastasis when signaling is out of control.

When receptor tyrosine kinases on the cell surface connect with growth factors, they normally send a signal via Shc that sets off a chain of actions leading to Erk activation. Ladbury and colleagues looked at Shc's connections to epidermal growth factor receptor (EGFR) signaling.

The team found in mammalian cell lines that:

•Under non-stimulated conditions Shc binds to Erk in the cell cytoplasm at binding sites that are unique on both proteins.
•Stimulation via EGFR reduces this connection, but not by competing with Shc at the Shc-Erk binding site.
•Instead, on stimulation from outside the cells, EGFR adds phosphate groups to itself at specific sites. One of these forms a binding for Shc, which distorts the protein's shape, making it impossible for Erk to bind.
•Overexpression of Shc decreases the amount of activated Erk, because Shc mops up free Erk molecules.
•Depleting Shc expression with short hairpin RNA resulted in higher levels of activated Erk.
•When separated from Shc, Erk moves into the nucleus and activates genes even when the cell is not receiving a stimulus. Thus without the controlling influence of Shc, Erk can run riot in the cell giving rise to unrestrained cell reproduction.
Shc-Erk connection confirmed

Ladbury and colleagues then tested their results in the C.Elegans, a worm model frequently employed in biological research. Both Shc and Erk are greatly similar between humans and the worms.

Experiments showed that Shc blocks Erk function by sequestering it away from the Ras-Raf-Mek MAPK pathway in the worms. Without the Shc-Erk connection, the MAPK pathway is activated, causing excessive Erk activation.

EGFR stimulation not only sets off the normal activation of Erk via Shc and the MAPK pathway, Ladbury said, but also frees Erk for greater availability for activation by breaking the tie to Shc.

[link to phys.org]

There's the last half.

[HD, where for art thou HD?]
It's all about the 'vibe'
BadHairDay

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04/19/2013 09:33 PM

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'Salted' catalysts for chemical energy storage: Basic alkali-metal salts improve catalyst for methanol steam reforming

The storage of hydrogen in the form of methanol is a highly promising method for using excess energy produced by wind and solar power plants. However, this technology requires an effective catalyst for regenerating the hydrogen. German scientists have now introduced a new platinum catalyst for this reaction, known as the steam reforming of methanol, in the journal Angewandte Chemie. The secret of their success lies in a special coating made from molten basic alkali metal salts.

A central problem of renewable energy technology lies in the great variation of energy generated. Unfortunately, wind- and solar-based energy production is not yet possible on a large scale. One possible solution may be offered by methanol-based hydrogen storage. Excess electricity can be used to electrolyze water. The resulting hydrogen can then be reacted with carbon dioxide to make methanol and water, thus allowing it to be stored as a liquid. The hydrogen can be released from the methanol at a later time to power a fuel cell.

This regeneration of hydrogen is achieved through the steam reforming of methanol, which is essentially a reversal of the methanol forming reaction. In this reaction it is necessary to avoid the formation of carbon monoxide because even the smallest traces of CO would poison the catalysts used in fuel cells. Better catalysts are desperately needed to allow the reforming reaction to work effectively and selectively under decentralized conditions in smaller reactors at the lowest possible temperatures.

A team headed by Peter Wasserscheid and Jörg Libuda at the University of Erlangen-Nürnberg has now developed such an improved catalyst. It uses platinum nanoparticles deposited onto an aluminum oxide support. Most importantly, the surface is coated with a thin film of basic salts, namely a mixture of lithium, potassium, and cesium acetate. Liquid salts have very low vapor pressures so that even under the conditions used for a continuous reaction in the gas phase, they remain on the surface of the catalyst.

The salt coating is so effective because the solubility of the resulting hydrogen in these salts is very low, so that it is rapidly removed from the reaction zone. In addition, the salt is hygroscopic, meaning that it attracts water, and therefore makes the water, which is required for the reaction, readily available at the active sites on the catalyst. The alkali ions also cause the reactants to bind more strongly, while the basic properties of the salt increase the selectivity for CO2.

The coated catalyst has a significantly higher catalytic activity than the uncoated material, and a very significant increase in selectivity toward carbon dioxide to over 99 percent.

[link to phys.org]


You know Woody always promoted the GoM 'generator' idea, turning the vast pond in to an algae farm.

But with all the melting salt domes, and abundance of methyl hydrates, I think this might be where the project is headed.

Talk about making profits out of doom.....

[prophets?]
It's all about the 'vibe'
BadHairDay

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04/19/2013 09:35 PM

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Temperature-dependent radiolysis reveals dynamics of bound protein waters

Water is crucial to the functioning of the body, even on very small scales. The ubiquitous liquid is key to the structure, folding and stability of proteins, but one of the still unanswered questions in the study of the structure and function of proteins and DNA is their exact relationship to their water environment. All of the molecules in our bodies function in water, but until now, we haven't had a lot of experimental techniques to understand what water is doing or where it is binding to the interior surfaces of proteins.

[link to phys.org]

I am so excited about this!!! Finally a dedicated look at why water functions and relates to our body, cells and DNA.

Crack this and crack the planet.
It's all about the 'vibe'
BadHairDay

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04/19/2013 09:38 PM

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Disaster expert cites 'failure to learn' for Deepwater Horizon blowout

[link to phys.org]

Last Edited by BadHairDay on 04/19/2013 09:38 PM
It's all about the 'vibe'
BadHairDay

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04/19/2013 09:38 PM

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Thanks for the push Isis.
It's all about the 'vibe'
SteamrolledGobias

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04/19/2013 09:45 PM
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bump
Isis7

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04/19/2013 10:15 PM
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Astronomers amazed at timing of Markarian 421 'blazer'

[link to phys.org]
Isis7

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04/19/2013 10:17 PM
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Thanks for the push Isis.
 Quoting: BadHairDay


hugs
SouthernLight

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04/20/2013 12:16 AM

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
I was almost caught up with reading and BAM!
A ton of new info/ insights and those phys.org links...
(Oh my! What a site to get lost in!)

Guess I'm back on catch up mode!
Some extra fine vids too, btw!
Thanks all!
hf
We know more than we know and understand less than we think.
Isis7

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04/20/2013 01:38 AM
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Shape shifting gravity wave shown by shaking oil tanks - video

[link to www.livescience.com]

[link to www.livescience.com]
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04/20/2013 03:15 AM
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
We need to sift the wheat from the chaff ~ a question of priorities?.

A lot of scientific info to take in all at once ~ however, from the BEZERKER viewpoint stemming from the BP oil spill, which is where we came in ~ this may keep us momentarily grounded, by giving us a different target to focus our sights on?

Related Stories Panel: Gulf oil spill could happen again Jan 06, 2011 (AP) -- Disasters like the explosion of the Deepwater Horizon rig could happen again without significant reform, according to the conclusions of a presidential panel that has the companies involved in the ...

Commission won't be last word on Gulf oil spill Jan 06, 2011 (AP) -- A presidential commission's conclusion on the largest offshore oil spill in history that decisions meant to save time and money created an unreasonable amount of risk won't be the final word on the ...

US eyes first BP criminal charges over Gulf spill: WSJ Dec 29, 2011 US prosecutors are readying criminal charges against British oil giant BP employees over the 2010 Deepwater Horizon accident that led to the catastrophic Gulf oil spill, The Wall Street Journal reported online.


Read more at: [link to phys.org]

Coupled to the collapse in the price of gold, are we sitting in a lifeboat watching a scuttled battleship visibly sinking?

Even though we Are One Another ...

News