EVO-DEVO DNA: the deeper order and connection between DNA and RNA

As promised, blubblub is posting a link to our standardized color template for DNA codons here on the eteRNA website which has been such a great help to us. A mathematically correct standardized color template should allow all RNA and DNA genome sequences to retain the energy level and folding preferences scientists have assigned to them; and allow comparisons between millions of RNA and DNA sequences using optical computing. This should require less resource, speed up analysis, and suggest new areas of study. It should also allow the deeper order and connection between RNA and DNA to be studied more fully.

Companion pieces and images for this deeper order and connection can be found in our slideshow and rel8te software which can be accessed on the Internet.

The Color Template is on Google Docs:

TheSlide Show is on picassaweb: https://picasaweb.google.com/collinsm…#

Explanations of our software, access to our server, and how to use our free software program that shows how shape, color and pre-folding preferences reside at the transcription level of DNA to mRNA are given in the slideshow.

awesome post!

Thank you Jeehyung. Our team has one motto: Find truth in all its forms. We find shards of physics and mathematics and biology rooted in light and study it. Then we step back and see where it goes. Our color template is a good example. Is it right? We don’t know.Maybe it can be applied to a Turing machine and maybe it can not.

But it met our criteria: rooted in light (color); it can be expressed in base-2 (mathematics); it can can applied to a known system (DNA).

Yesterday we looked at the concept of ratcheting – it is related to Parrando’s Paradox which in turn is related to Brownian motion which took us to Edward Nelson, theoretical physics, who was at Princeton at the time he wrote the something in 1967 that still stands up today.

The eteRNA website is in the right time at the right place. RNA in all of its forms is the key to unlocking the genome.

Note on past and future posts: when we make typo’s we sometimes choose not to correct them.