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The DNA Mystery: Scientists Stumped By "Telepathic" Abilities

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posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 02:22 PM

The DNA Mystery: Scientists Stumped By "Telepathic" Abilities

DNA has been found to have a bizarre ability to put itself together, even at a distance, when according to known science it shouldn't be able to. Explanation: None, at least not yet.

Scientists are reporting evidence that contrary to our current beliefs about what is possible, intact double-stranded DNA has the “amazing” ability to recognize similarities in other DNA strands from a distance. Somehow they are able to identify one another, and the tiny bits of genetic material tend to congregate with similar DNA. The recognition of similar sequences in DNA’s chemical subunits, occurs in a way unrecognized by science. There is no known reason why the DNA is able to combine the way it does, and from a current theoretical standpoint this feat should be chemically impossible.i
(visit the link for the full news article)

[edit on 25-9-2009 by grover]

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 02:22 PM
The article goes on to say that:

Even so, research published in ACS’ Journal of Physical Chemistry B, shows very clearly that homology recognition between sequences of several hundred nucleotides occurs without physical contact or presence of proteins. Double helixes of DNA can recognize matching molecules from a distance and then gather together, all seemingly without help from any other molecules or chemical signals.

In the study, scientists observed the behavior of fluorescently tagged DNA strands placed in water that contained no proteins or other material that could interfere with the experiment. Strands with identical nucleotide sequences were about twice as likely to gather together as DNA strands with different sequences. No one knows how individual DNA strands could possibly be communicating in this way, yet somehow they do. The “telepathic” effect is a source of wonder and amazement for scientists.

“Amazingly, the forces responsible for the sequence recognition can reach across more than one nanometer of water separating the surfaces of the nearest neighbor DNA,” said the authors Geoff S. Baldwin, Sergey Leikin, John M. Seddon, and Alexei A. Kornyshev and colleagues.

I am reminded more than anything of quantum mechanics and the ability of particles to be in two places at once and to also be both a particle and a wave.

Perhaps our DNA is actually that deeply wired....

beyond that surmise words fail me.
(visit the link for the full news article)

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 02:52 PM
Yes, more and more, we get evidence that our existence is much more than coincidence...

Edgar Mitchell was on the moon, he was on CNN last summer saying ET are real, and he was working on Telepathy experiments while he was on the Moon .. ( That is what I have read

So, the secret of Aging is also to keep the DNA from untangle it self, like pulling a thread apart...

Life is so much, yet we keep getting the propeganda, You suck, your slime then monkey, get back to work, but, life is so full of mysteries , my god.

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 04:22 PM
You would think we would know everything there is to know about human life at this stage in history. But we don't. The more we know, the more there is to learn.

Human beings are so complex.

It makes me think human life can't just be a random accident, but that is a metaphysical question and not the subject of this thread.

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 04:30 PM
Hi, mystery fans.

If you want to know a little more about why the DNA
acts like it does, buy/rent/borrow the DVDs my
signature's first links too. . .

EDIT to add: Do researches on INGO SWANN.
He is the champion on remote viewing !

Blue skies.

[edit on 2009/9/25 by C-JEAN]

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 04:41 PM
Humans can be in more then one place at a time. Isn't that called remote viewing? Same thing I would guess.

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 04:55 PM
This is good find, but as usual the media hypes it up. The point is not that sinlge strands with "similar" - or completing actually - sequence pile together. This is not new. But that similar double helixes , already complementing each other (a connected to t, c to g) and in what was considered stable form without any protein games, tend to stick together too - is new thing.
And scientists suggest a mechanism for this. Not telepathy.
Here is full scientific article without mass media hype.

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 05:03 PM
reply to post by grover

If anything, I think this just demonstrates that once again we don't understand everything like we thought we did, like as always happens when we think we just got it.

I'm pretty sure there is nothing weird or spooky going on here. I mean, it's only happening at a distance of one nanometer, that isn't really that huge of a gap. The one thing that get's me is they mention that identical nucleotide sequences were twice as likely to gather together than the not identical sequences which sounds like the not identical ones are still "seeking" one another out as well. Perhaps with our lack of fully understanding genetic coding and the DNA strand itself and how it works, we're just missing something here that isn't breaking the laws of chemistry, or maybe we need to revise those laws rather than calling this effect "telekinesis" duping ignorant people into think there is some magical force at play.

I really hate how people twist things around and make play with words. Some people just don't understand these concepts and if you tell them it looks like super duper magical properties, they tend to believe it's super duper magical properties when in reality it's not and it's just something we don't understand how it works yet.

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 08:05 PM
Some interesting comments. I don't think its anything metaphysical or supernatural but I do believe that the human wiring goes deep and I think that this might be evidence of that.

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 08:27 PM
Is it magnetism?

Electromagnetism maybe...

They tell us our bodies use a minute electrical current to send information and tell the body what to do.

Our cells in our body can take on a magnetic alignment.

So why cant there be magnetism on a smaller scale.

Has anyone tried the effects of magnetism on DNA?

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 08:42 PM
Some interesting information about DNA

Only 10% of our DNA is being used for building proteins. It is this subset of DNA that is of interest to western researchers and is being examined and categorized. The other 90% are considered "junk DNA". The Russian researchers, however, convinced that nature was not dumb, joined linguists and geneticists in a venture to explore those 90% of "junk DNA". Their results, findings and conclusions are simply revolutionary! According to them, our DNA is not only responsible for the construction of our body, but also serves as data storage and in communication. The Russian linguists found that the genetic code, especially in the apparently useless 90%, follows the same rules as all our human languages. To this end they compared the rules of syntax (the way in which words are put together to form phrases and sentences), semantics (the study of meaning in language forms) and the basic rules of grammar. They found that the alkalines of our DNA follow a regular grammar and do have set rules just like our languages. So human languages did not appear coincidentally but are a reflection of our inherent DNA. The Russian biophysicist and molecular biologist Pjotr Garjajev and his colleagues also explored the vibrational behaviour of the DNA. [For the sake of brevity I will give only a summary here. For further exploration please refer to the appendix at the end of this article.] The bottom line was: "Living chromosomes function just like solitonic-holographic computers using the endogenous DNA laser radiation." This means that they managed for example to modulate certain frequency patterns onto a laser ray and with it influenced the DNA frequency and thus the genetic information itself. Since the basic structure of DNA-alkaline pairs and of language (as explained earlier) are of the same structure, no DNA decoding is necessary. One can simply use words and sentences of the human language! This, too, was experimentally proven! Living DNA substance (in living tissue, not in vitro) will always react to language-modulated laser rays and even to radio waves, if the proper frequencies are being used. This finally and scientifically explains why affirmations, autogenous training, hypnosis and the like can have such strong effects on humans and their bodies. It is entirely normal and natural for our DNA to react to language. While western researchers cut single genes from the DNA strands and insert them elsewhere, the Russians enthusiastically worked on devices that can influence the cellular metabolism through suitable modulated radio and light frequencies and thus repair genetic defects. Garjajev's research group succeeded in proving that with this method chromosomes damaged by x-rays for example can be repaired. They even captured information patterns of a particular DNA and transmitted it onto another, thus reprogramming cells to another genome. So they successfully transformed, for example, frog embryos to salamander embryos simply by transmitting the DNA information patterns! This way the entire information was transmitted without any of the side effects or disharmonies encountered when cutting out and re-introducing single genes from the DNA. This represents an unbelievable, world-transforming revolution and sensation! All this by simply applying vibration and language instead of the archaic cutting-out procedure! This experiment points to the immense power of wave genetics, which obviously has a greater influence on the formation of organisms than the biochemical processes of alkaline sequences.

Link here :

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 08:46 PM
If you think this is a big trick for DNA, wait till it actually becomes part of our collective belief system that we can and we can in fact control our DNA with our minds. That's where it all actually gets interesting.

They don't call Disease, Dis Ease for no reason.

posted on Sep, 25 2009 @ 10:54 PM
The military did an experiment many years ago. They took cells from individuals and separated them to different locations. What they found was pretty amazing. Even though the cells were at a distance from the individual that they were taken from, they still reacted to the emotions and such of the individual.

Given this, one has to wonder if there really is some truth in the statement that "We are are a part of everything we see, touch, hear and smell." I tend to think there is.

posted on Sep, 27 2009 @ 04:15 PM

The most exciting phrase to hear in science, the one that heralds new discoveries, is not 'Eureka!', but 'That's funny ...'

Isaac Asimov

posted on Sep, 27 2009 @ 08:10 PM
reply to post by grover

Sounds like magnetic harmonisation of molecules resonating "in tune".

"Food for Thought"


posted on Sep, 27 2009 @ 09:02 PM
The experimental claim that a salamanders DNA was transferred to a frogs DNA and altered may be some type of clue.

I had read somewhere that the DNA has some type of frequency or frequencies like music. The coming alignment may also effect our DNA in this way. Or may be what some new age or golden age people believe.

Michael J Fox made some claim he didn't need his medications as much when he was at some monastary or whatever. Being around certain people who and those who are immune to certain diseases, may also have some type of sympathetic or collective resonance benefit this way.

posted on Sep, 28 2009 @ 05:51 AM
There was a fairly recent article on that touched on how random strands of DNA is picked up and then effects changes in the host...

it suggests and only suggests that DNA was originally viral in nature.

I will try and find the article...I may have done a thread about it...I shall see.

posted on Sep, 28 2009 @ 08:24 AM

Similarly, did you know that (torn apart) viral particles can self-assemble in a cell-free environment?

Also, years ago I scratched my cornea and saw a specialist. After treatment he warned me that the cells might return ti their injured state, even without a new injury or any apparent trigger. That would be cell memory, right?

...Seems to me that the urge to harmony and familiarity is universal. And exceptionally interesting.


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