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

 
Digital mix guy

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Digital mix guy

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more on Shewanella bacteria!!!


Researchers in China have integrated living microbes with electrical components to create a ‘bio-battery.’ They published their findings in the journal Nature Communications. Photosynthetic microbes in nature can convert light into nutrients, which are effectively a store of energy.

Researchers at the Institute of Microbiology of the Chinese Academy of Sciences questioned if there was a possibility of manipulating photosynthetic bacteria such that they could convert light into electrical power instead—what is known as a biophotovoltaic system (BPV). BPV is more environmentally friendly and potentially more cost-effective than semiconductor-based photovoltaics (PV), given the toxicity and hard-to-recycle nature of PV materials.

However, the power densities of BPV systems reported to date have been low, since photosynthetic microorganisms have a weak capacity to transfer electrons outside cells.

To circumvent this problem, the researchers created a two-species microbial consortium comprising photosynthetic cyanobacteria and the exoelectrogenic bacteria Shewanella. Exoelectrogenic bacteria have the ability to transfer electrons outside their cell bodies.

In this microbial consortium, cyanobacteria capture solar energy and fix carbon dioxide, synthesizing D-lactate. Shewanella then produce electricity by oxidizing D-lactate, thus creating a constrained electron flow from photons to D-lactate, then to electricity.

Through genetic manipulation, as well as manipulation of the growth medium and device, the two very different microorganisms worked together effectively, the researchers reported.

Their BPV system generated a power density of 150 mW·m-2 in a temporal separation setup, which is approximately one order of magnitude greater than previous BPV systems. Read more from Asian Scientist Magazine at: [link to www.asianscientist.com (secure)]

Read more from Asian Scientist Magazine at: [link to www.asianscientist.com (secure)]

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Digital mix guy

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Thread: Goodbye Santa Clarita... LOOK HOW CLOSE THESE HOUSES ARE TO GOING UP IN FLAMES. 850-Acre Tick Fire Spreads Rapidly. Power outages do not work
Digital mix guy

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Thread: Google Confirms 'Quantum Supremacy' - Completes 10,000 Year Calculation In 200 Seconds
Isis One

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10/25/2019 03:05 AM

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Excellent posts today DMG! Wonder if the electric bacteria power us?
Spread the word, change the collective conscious......
THERE IS MORE THAN ENOUGH OF EVERYTHING TO GO AROUND

When you are undisciplined, the universe is extremely forgiving and when you are disciplined, the universe is extremely generous. Me

One doesn't discover new lands without consenting to lose sight, for a very long time, of the shore. Andre Gide
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Grove Street

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hel yeah
Grove

And this is why we can't have nice things.
Anonymous Coward
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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
uhohScientists are baffled!rimshot
Anonymous Coward
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10/26/2019 07:39 PM
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Oh God this is real!
Digital mix guy

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Excellent posts today DMG! Wonder if the electric bacteria power us?
 Quoting: Isis One


thanks!!! weird stuff!!
Digital mix guy

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Thread: UPDATE: MariaFire: 7,500 people in Santa Paula, Somis and Saticoy are under evacuations. The fire is now 8,730 acres!!!p37
Proud Trump Supporter

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10/27/2019 07:15 PM

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I remember when this thread was first started in 2010. Time flies.
The truth is incontrovertible. Malice may attack it, ignorance may deride it, but in the end, there it is.
Winston Churchill
Digital mix guy

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good grief!!

Scientists from the Michigan State University (MSU) have identified a set of genes in cyanobacteria — also called as blue-green algae — that can help boost energy yield from photosynthesis, and also pave way for a sustainable biotech production.


The team from MSU’s Cheryl Kerfeld lab identified a cyanobacterial gene, called Activase-Like Cyanobacterial protein, or ALC, that is similar to the plant rubisco activase.


The findings can help efforts to improve rubisco that will “increase energy yield from photosynthesis”, Lechno-Yossef said.

“The goal would be to rewire cyanobacteria’s photosynthetic machine to produce renewable energy compounds or materials for use in medicine or industry,” Lechno-Yossef said.

“Now we know that cyanobacteria have an enzyme that supports rubisco, we could try making more robust cyanobacteria for industrial applications,” said Lechno-Yossef.



[link to www.downtoearth.org.in (secure)]

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It’s spreading throughout the country. And answers remain elusive



that is the actual headline!!


An epidemic is growing. It’s compromising drinking water in cities, making people sick. It’s killing dogs and cattle, even bats. It’s closing down lakes, resulting in economic losses for those reliant on lakeside recreation. And the reasons for its spread remain elusive.

Algae blooms have gripped Utah lakes, and their seasonal spread across the country is on the rise. By the end of August, a record 354 outbreaks had been reported since the beginning of the year, compared to 289 over the same period in 2018, according to the Environmental Working Group, a nonprofit organization that researches water pollution.

RELATED

>>Utah Lake now under shore-to-shore warning for toxic algal blooms

>>Unprecedented algal blooms offer lessons for the future

The onset of fall will give the public a reprieve. But as the nation grapples with changing climate and a longer, warmer season, scientists are working to understand how to control this health threat.

An algal bloom occurs when a combination of heat and nutrients creates conditions for algae and cyanobacteria to thrive. The end of summer is particularly bad, and during August algae blooms plagued small towns and cities across the country, from New York City ponds to a lake in Austin, Texas, and the Russian River in California.

One study led by an EPA scientist in 2016 found that an increase of phosphorus, one of the nutrients that algal blooms thrive on, was widespread across the United States. The last National Lakes Assessment results released in 2012 found 40% of lakes tested had excess phosphorus.

[link to www.deseret.com (secure)]

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The Blue-Green Algae Task Force in Florida aims to expedite water quality improvements in the next five years with a list of recommendations delivered to lawmakers.


A key responsibility for this group is making recommendations to reduce algae blooms that have plagued coastal Florida, particularly as a result of the toxic algae releases in Lake Okeechobee in 2018. Initiated by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the release contained cyanobacteria and harmful algae blooms. There were 12 times during the 2018 blue-green algae bloom when water in and around the St. Lucie River was too toxic to swim in, according to the Department of Environmental Protection algae website.

[link to www.estormwater.com (secure)]

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Earlier this week, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers acknowledged it has released water from Lake Okeechobee into the Caloosahatchee and St. Lucie rivers that has contained toxic cyanobacteria.

In a hearing about the releases from Lake Okeechobee, U.S. Rep. Brian Mast, a Palm City Republican, questioned Maj. Gen. Scott Spellmon of the Corps.

The hearing took place before the U.S. House of Representatives Transportation and Infrastructure Committee in Washington, D.C. Wednesday, and Mast published a portion of the exchange on his website.

REP. MAST: Has the Army Corps of Engineers transferred toxic water — toxic water — from Lake Okeechobee to the East through the C-44 [canal] into the St. Lucie Estuary and the Indian River Lagoon and to the West through the Caloosahatchee River?

MAJOR GENERAL SCOTT SPELLMON: Yes, sir. We have conveyed water out the system that has contained cyanobacteria and harmful algae blooms. Yes, sir.

REP. MAST: And the Corps considers that toxic?

MG SPELLMON: Yes, sir.

Releases from Lake Okeechobee contributed to last year's disastrous blue-green algae bloom, which crippled the Caloosahatchee River and filled some Southwest Florida canals with carpet-like mats of toxic algae.



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Health officials have posted a warning to stay out of Kellis Pond in Bridgehampton after a new blue-green algae bloom was identified earlier this week.

[link to easthamptonstar.com (secure)]
Digital mix guy

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What are the long-term health effects, if any, to people who work on a lake polluted with toxic blue-green algae blooms? Can boating kick toxins into the air?

Those are among the questions scientists hope to answer in a 2020 study of at least 50 Lake Okeechobee biologists, fishing guides, airboat operators and commercial fishermen.

Nov. 18 is the deadline for the public to give its opinion on the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's study before the National Center for Environmental Health can begin its research.

The study will attempt to collect biological information through sampling of blood, urine, lung function and nasal swabs before the next blue-green algae bloom, and then during it, according to the outline of the project as presented in the Federal Register.

Algae sits on top of Lake Okeechobee waters, seen pooled on the lake side at Port Mayaca Lock and Dam on Monday, June 11, 2019, in Martin County.

[link to www.tcpalm.com (secure)]
Digital mix guy

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Cyanobacteria has been an issue since about the 1930s, according to UW limnology expert and UW integrative biology professor Emily Stanley, but it's the past five years that puts cyanobacteria at its worst for Madison-area lakes.

"This summer has just been constant, sort of steady blue-greens in the lake," Stanley said. "It's been always green. I would rank this as a high up there in the bad blue-green summers."

Stanley said one of the biggest factors of an algae bloom is the excess phosphorus in lakes, and that the majority of the phosphorus comes from nearby row crop and dairy farms. Farmers might use cow manure to fertilize their crops, and when the rain washes part of the fertilized soil away, it can end up in lakes.


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University of Michigan scientists are involved in several cyanobacteria-related projects, some of which are a direct result of the August 2014 Toledo water crisis. Some of the studies focus on basic cyanobacteria biology, while others aim to protect public health. A few of the projects are summarized below.

New robotic labs to track toxicity of Lake Erie cyanobacteria bloom this summer

New robotic lake-bottom laboratories will keep a watchful eye on western Lake Erie’s cyanobacteria bloom this summer, and a mobile lab housed inside a cigar-shaped autonomous underwater glider will be tested there in mid-August.

In a direct response to the 2014 Toledo water crisis, a research team from U-M’s Cooperative Institute for Great Lakes Research and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration field-tested an environmental sample processor, or ESP, in fall 2016 in western Lake Erie and deployed it for regular service in July 2017.

[link to news.umich.edu (secure)]
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Genetic changes are the primary focus when studying intraspecific divergence; however, the role of ecological interactions, particularly host-microbiome symbioses, is receiving increased attention. The relative importance of these evolutionary and ecological mechanisms has seen only limited evaluation.

To address this question, we used Microcystis aeruginosa, the globally distributed cyanobacterium that dominates freshwater harmful algal blooms.

These blooms have been increasing in occurrence and intensity worldwide, causing major economic and ecological damages.

We evaluated 46 isolates of M. aeruginosa and their microbiomes, collected from 14 lakes in Michigan, USA, that vary over 20-fold in phosphorus levels, the primary limiting nutrient in freshwater systems. Genomes of M. aeruginosa diverged along this phosphorus gradient in genomic architecture and protein functions.

Fitness in low-phosphorus lakes corresponded with additional shifts within M. aeruginosa including genome-wide reductions in nitrogen use, an expansion of phosphorus assimilation genes and an alternative life history strategy of nonclonal colony formation.

[link to onlinelibrary.wiley.com (secure)]

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Back at the Gulf, University of Florida’s Jack Davis believes it’s long past time to focus on preserving the living shore with mangrove forests, coastal marshes, and seagrass beds.

“These create filters, a carbon sink, plus a habitat that makes a defense against pollution,” he said. “And we must encourage regenerative farming that won’t create such toxic runoff that ends up in the Gulf.”

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Digital mix guy

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[link to www.youtube.com (secure)]



Last Edited by Digital mix guy on 10/28/2019 12:08 AM
Isis One

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
Earlier this week, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers acknowledged it has released water from Lake Okeechobee into the Caloosahatchee and St. Lucie rivers that has contained toxic cyanobacteria.

In a hearing about the releases from Lake Okeechobee, U.S. Rep. Brian Mast, a Palm City Republican, questioned Maj. Gen. Scott Spellmon of the Corps.

The hearing took place before the U.S. House of Representatives Transportation and Infrastructure Committee in Washington, D.C. Wednesday, and Mast published a portion of the exchange on his website.

REP. MAST: Has the Army Corps of Engineers transferred toxic water — toxic water — from Lake Okeechobee to the East through the C-44 [canal] into the St. Lucie Estuary and the Indian River Lagoon and to the West through the Caloosahatchee River?

MAJOR GENERAL SCOTT SPELLMON: Yes, sir. We have conveyed water out the system that has contained cyanobacteria and harmful algae blooms. Yes, sir.

REP. MAST: And the Corps considers that toxic?

MG SPELLMON: Yes, sir.

Releases from Lake Okeechobee contributed to last year's disastrous blue-green algae bloom, which crippled the Caloosahatchee River and filled some Southwest Florida canals with carpet-like mats of toxic algae.



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 Quoting: Digital mix guy


Omg
Spread the word, change the collective conscious......
THERE IS MORE THAN ENOUGH OF EVERYTHING TO GO AROUND

When you are undisciplined, the universe is extremely forgiving and when you are disciplined, the universe is extremely generous. Me

One doesn't discover new lands without consenting to lose sight, for a very long time, of the shore. Andre Gide
[link to www.godlikeproductions.com]
Digital mix guy

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers is releasing Lake Okeechobee water to the Caloosahatchee River again, but these discharges are expected to help the river and estuary.

Lake O releases have been a controversial topic for decades as the water is often too much or too little for the ailing Caloosahatchee and its estuary, which stretches from the W. P. Franklin Lock and Dam in Alva to the Gulf of Mexico.

Last year, releases brought a toxic blue-green algae bloom to the river. The outbreak spread into the estuary and stayed in some Cape Coral and Fort Myers canals for months.

This year is different, though.

We don’t want to see the river become inoculated with cyanobacteria (toxic blue-green algae), but this is the time of year when you might least expect to see a cyanobacteria bloom in the estuary because water temperatures have gone down and we’re getting to the end of the most wet season."

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Digital mix guy

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The future of Lake Okeechobee releases will be guided by a group that's meeting for the first time Tuesday in Clewiston.

Called the project delivery team, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers is the lead federal agency involved with the project, which includes developing new release protocols for what's often referred to as the heart of the historic Everglades.

"We’re going to be doing a lot of modeling and I think the colonel is looking not at numbers, but what’s going on at the lake," Skolte said. "We’re not aiming at a number but seeing how are things looking. Is the lake looking good? Are the estuaries healthy?"

Lake Okeechobee releases are often controversial on the west coast because water from the lake can damage the delicate Caloosahatchee River estuary or bring toxic blue-green algal blooms to Lee County.

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TrustNoOneKS

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
bump
I Want To Believe
AmericanSpyglass

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Re: Something Just Went BEZERK in the Gulf of Mexico. The US Navy just sunk a French Submarine
So, has anyone actually figured out yet what really went BERZERK in the Gulf Of Mexico? yoda
Anonymous Coward
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So, has anyone actually figured out yet what really went BERZERK in the Gulf Of Mexico? yoda
 Quoting: AmericanSpyglass


Yes, ages ago. House Dad worked out the acronym, and we have known what the organism is for a while now too.

I choose to call it AUg1, which is an amalgam of the gold (AU) morphing phase, the original nickname 'orgie', (or-gee, not the sex party spelling) from organism, and '1' for being the first phase.

A primordial organism, likely left by extra terrestrials as either a terraforming/bioforming mechanism, or control mechanism if tech got to a point where it became a threat.

The organism was activated via GRB's from deep space using the Chinese Great Wall array in Antarctica.

But our OP and intel source has passed away, so pretty much anything after his departure is just speculation on our part.
Anonymous Coward
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Hi DMG, thanks for the note.

Cyanobacteria were discussed in the thread for their ability to create gold in various forms, especially at nano level.

At this level, the gold could be used to 'unzip' DNA strands and allow reprogramming and even third strands.

As stated above the term I use for the organism, AUg1 is directly related to the gold aspect (AU) and the on-going morphing of the organism from original status to .... something else.

We speculated that nano gold was used by it to 'bioform' other simple life forms, which were coincidentally made available in the trillions through CoRexit, and the genetically wiped and reprogrammed 'oil eating' bacterias created by BP/Craig Venter's collaboration.

The bacteria were able to be morphed into new, larger colonies that likely were sentient when in large colonies, and still able to move through the oil columns, and underground natural pipeways.

Not to mention the false seabed created by the very same bacteria creating methyl hydrates at that depth as the excreted methane.

Perfect plan.

So when I see so many articles on cyanobacteria, and how they are here to 'save us' from the evil algae... I see a totally different angle. Good, good, good, all the while releasing it for nefarious reasons.

Maybe it is just like all the sci-fi TV shows where some people align with their alien invaders, simply to survive?

You'd need a lot of gold to unzip every living thing on the planet and "make them into their own image". Puts a different take on old writings like the Bible and also why gold is an obsession with those in the know, who hold all the power. They just never knew when AUg1 would be reactivated! Hence the hoarding of it all.

Just on cyanobacterias, dont forget that they spew forth from pretty much every undersea volcanic vent, and also become aerosolised with every volcanic surface erruption.

We worry about chemtrails, but I'm beginning to think they might actually be a 'fight back, and containment solution' just as fracking is a 'pressure relief and kill solution'.

What better way to hide impending doom by creating the opposite notion of what it is actually for - to hide the fact we are slowly being bioformed?

Bit miserable post. Soz folks, but that's how I see it.


LINK TO CYANOBACTERIA AS GOLD FACTORIES - [link to www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov (secure)]

LINK TO NANO GOLD UNZIPPING DNA - [link to www.sciencedaily.com (secure)]





GLP