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Originally posted by AboveBoard
For those who are interested. I went through the film to gather the names, quotes from their research (this and next post) and then found their bios. These are the scientists working on the 6" being from the Sirius film.
Scientist doing the DNA research for the film Sirius:
Gary P. Nolan, PhD of Stanford School of Medicine, Director of Stem Cell Biology
He says "My interest, frankly, is to disprove that it is anything unusual or paranormal. I would like to prove that this is human. I would like to prove that this is just an interesting mutation, but obviously if you leave your mind open, or I should say if you leave your mind closed to alternatives, you'll never see what those alternatives might actually be...If someone isn't willing to step forward and do it right, then you're going to have it sitting out there forever, hanging in limbo, right? I mean, if you let other people and their opinions stop you from believing what you know to be true, then all you're doing is stopping the possibility of progress." (49.33 - 50.24 in film)
Dr. Garry Nolan, Ph.D.
Undergraduate: Cornell University: B.S. Biology (specialization: Genetics): Research in Rhizobium Genetics.
Graduate: Stanford University: Ph.D. Genetics. Laboratory of Leonard and Leonore Herzenberg. CD8 cloning; heritability of transcription states and FACS-Gal assay for in vivo measure of transcription.
Postdoctoral: MIT/Rockefeller University: Laboratory of David Baltimore. NF-kappa B, Bcl-3, BOSC23 transient retroviral producer system.
Specialties: Cloning/cDNA libraries, Flow Cytometry, Retroviral and Viral delivery systems, Transcription and Promoter Biology, HIV-1, Tat transporter proteins, Novel Apoptosis proteins and intracellular signaling relating to apoptosis, oncogenes and anti-oncogenes, NF-kappa B, NFAT, single cell measures of transcription, Carnivorous Plants, and making graduate students and postdocs feel guilty for not working nights and weekends.
Link To Nolan's Lab at Stanford Website (This takes you to Member's page where his bio is - go to the Home page from there for more information about this lab.)
Consultant on possible Skeletal Dysplasia / Mutations / Deformities
Ralph Lachman M.D
(presented a paper on his conclusions regarding the 6" being)
Author of: Taybi and Lachman's Radiology of Syndromes, Metabolic Disorders and Skeletal Dysplasias (now in its 5th Edition)
Through four popular editions, this unique text has been the only comprehensive reference to examine the clinical and radiologic manifestations of all known congenital syndromes, metabolic disorders, and skeletal dysplasias. Short, concise descriptions of entities help you glean the most information in the least time, and an alphabetical organization expedites access to the specific information you need for common and uncommon conditions.
Provides several illustrative examples of the evolution of a syndrome from infancy to adult life.
Presents genetic information on syndromes and disorders, while also covering a number of non-genetic entities.
Includes a section on Gamuts that helps you look up conditions based on individual traits.
Contains new and expanded coverage of CT, MRI, and ultrasonographic manifestations.
Includes more than 100 new skeletal dysplasias, covering everything from their frequency and clinical and radiological manifestations...to modes of inheritance and differential diagnosis.
Offers an updated Brachydactyly section for the latest guidance in addressing these isolated disorders.
Features an expanded Chromosome disorders section that includes guidance on when to test for these conditions.
Review of this book in "Radiology" published by the Radiological Society of North America
In the latest, now fifth edition, of Taybi and Lachman's Radiology of Syndromes, Metabolic Disorders and Skeletal Dysplasias, Dr Lachman has done a masterful job with this exhaustive review of metabolic disorders, syndromes, and skeletal dysplasias. Although unbelievably wide in its scope, “the book,” as it often is referred to, is succinct and yet thorough in its coverage of the multiple entities. Dr Lachman and the late Dr Taybi are revered in the pediatric radiology community, and rightfully so. As one might expect, their current treatise is well written, with advanced imaging and the most recent genetic discoveries.
Link to full Book Review
edit on 23-4-2013 by AboveBoard because: (no reason given)edit on 23-4-2013 by AboveBoard because: (no reason given)edit on 23-4-2013 by AboveBoard because: welp, in case anyone cares to read it, I've done my best...
Originally posted by samaka
Originally posted by Rubic0n
reply to post by samaka
?? nitpicking ?
You claim that all DNA samples that were taken were fine and good enough. Im soohoo sorry that you mind me asking how you came to that.
Yeah and about that video of greer that actually shows ufo's , it shows you dont actually have one since he never released one.
edit on 23-4-2013 by Rubic0n because: (no reason given)
The fact that scientist have gather DNA information from material that is older and damage and can still manage to gather complete DNA sequencing. We have here a mummified specimen with organ tissue and bone marrow fragments and the fact the scientist never stated the material is scarce and damage. Yeah such a huge leap of an assumption there.
Actually it shows I don't care enough to prove anything too you, but that's just my opinion.edit on 23-4-2013 by samaka because: (no reason given)
The presence of ~9% “unmatched” DNA should not be interpreted to represent anything unusual about the specimen itself. Reasons for the lack of match can include artefacts generated during library preparation, low quality reads from the instrument, or insufficient data to allow computational alignment against the human reference standard
Originally posted by TheToastmanCometh
Why do I have a feeling that this is Steven Greer's work?
Some of the things mentioned in this thread smell of his money grubbing mitts.
Originally posted by Rubic0n
Originally posted by Kuroodo
reply to post by Covertblack
The question is, who is "god" exactly?
A better question would be "is there one"
Then , you can ask "Who"
"alien" doesn't necessarily mean it's dna is completely different from ours. Lloyd Pye's alien skull shares some genes with us and one they found named FoxP2 is more dissimilar to humans than a frog is to humans, yet it has "humanoid" features. The humanoid morphogenetic field is probably common throughout the universe
Originally posted by gortex
reply to post by 0bserver1
Do we know who carried out the DNA tests ? , The claim its not Human could mean its an Earthly Animal or as I believe a combination of animals .
Originally posted by Unity_99
But there are little greys. Greys come in all sizes.edit on 23-4-2013 by Unity_99 because: (no reason given)
Originally posted by bbracken677
I know cause I have 2 of them living in my garage.
Yeah apparently people are allowed to say the body looks like an alien but when i compare it to something that's not an alien its 'off topic'.
Originally posted by Mamatus
... has indeed been suppressed.
My god wears a lab coat and I truly hope the experiment is not nearing it's end. We are making a mess of our Petri dish.
Originally posted by Kantzveldt
I was wondering why they never mentioned anything in the documentary about teeth, if there's a suggestion in the knee joints consistent with aged 6 to 8, a more normal indicator is in dental examination.
It intrigues me more then in what they don't mention, assuming there are no teeth gives one the likeliest explanation for what is seen, that this is a fetus, still/born with severe abnormalities and deficiencies, such that examining joints with reference to expectations based on normality of development is futile.