Billy Bunkie The Science Junkie

Theoretical science, existential spirituality, sprinkled with elements of sociology, anthropology, transhumanism, and funk. [The technical explanation of funk is 'having major skill']

Friday, December 21, 2007

Open Email to Hazel Sive, MIT Dean

Embryo Organization

Hello! I am a private researcher. I have mental electrosensitivity, a
condition of being able to detect the presence of electromagnetic
fields. British studies say 3% of society has this condition. For
example, cell phones and power lines are intense events. Emotional
fields and brainwaves from others are interesting. NASA has recently
discovered that some dust and some electromagnetic fields are alive.

I have recommended research in biological systems, which you have
published on as well.

Each human has a unique bio-electromagnetic field, which is produced
largely from the circuitous electrochemical and field pathways in their
body. These circuits can be intracellular systems containing picoamperes
of energy, but they exist and their combined circuitry forms a bioem

When two sex cells meet they form a unique new bioem field. This bioem
field is distinct from the parent and recognizes its hz frequency and
unique field strength and type of chemical resistance or nuance to the
cell structure. DNA could be considered an em song played when the DNA
is electrified. Each codon produces a predictable resistance, and a
'song' is a blend and sequence of 4 notes that gives instructions by
field to the body. Some other parts make proteins. These proteins work
to build signal routes through the body to maintain and enhance
electrical charge.

The embryo is also charged like a cell phone in the mother's womb. We
may be able to use this technology to enhance premature birth care.

Independent organs also self-recognize ina field electrical and
circuitous manner, and place themselves inside the developing embryo and
maintain themselves inside an adult with the aid of this composition,
which is likely enchained in the DNA, which is resonated by all dividing
DNA and to a lesser extent by coiled DNA. This is a resonant base
signature which entrains out extraneous biological irregularities, also
likely refining the DNA.

This process, being by field, is also interhuman and interspecies,
forming an ecosystem and species grouping. It is probable that species
co-evolve and are sympathetic to the regional electromagnetic
resononance of other species.

This is especially interesting when examined in space. Studies have
shown that microorganisms enhance their mutation and become more deadly
in space with astronauts near. While outside of the earth's major
electrical radius, the bacteria's electrical signatures have no
electrically identifiable ambient partners with which to form a stable
biological set, as they do on earth, except the astronauts. Their
bioelectrical genetic systems, seeking to reform this circuit network,
change themselves rapidly and interactively with the nearby human
systems. They may be trying to produce a complete electrical field
circuit system, and actively evolving. The more complex and electrically
'heavier' and intraconnected human systems undergo less substantial

The same could possibly be said of social networks, which are also
partially governed by interhuman electrical circuitry, stemming
primarily from DNA and ambient neural networks, very lightly broadcast
by a cell or neural thought loop's ambient bioelectrical field, creating
the possibility of fruitful interaction and providing a field of
testable social candidacy, likely governed by a subconscious brain

I am sure a series of experiments can be derived from these scientific
theories. I would like to correspond with you more intensively to
organize our researches and design possible experiments.

I would like to see a study testing the comparative change of bacteria
groups exposed to bioelectrically empty space with nearby human
biological fields versus not in the presence of humans, versus control.

I would love to monitor the bioelectrical operations of a developing
embryo with a peak scientific electrical accuracy device or work to
develop more accurate electrical field and signal detection systems,
particularly considering NASA's recent discovery. SQUIDs and MRI are
either insufficient or being used improperly to usefully detect these
biofields, or no studies have been published on the topic.

An experiment monitoring the intracellular electrical activities of DNA
strands would be fascinating.

Thank you for your interest, Hazel Sive!

Dr. William Bunker


Particularly in Response to Her Research on this Page.

The questions of how an embryo decides where to place its organs (“positional information”) and how these organs are correctly organized into functional three dimensional structures (“morphogenesis”) are of fundamental importance. We study these processes in the frog, Xenopus, and in the zebrafish, Danio. We have two major areas of interest: the nervous system, including very early patterning events as well as later events that build the three dimensional structure of the brain, and the extreme anterior of the embryo that forms the primary mouth, and is an evolutionarily conserved and important region. Frog and fish embryos are ideal for these studies, since the events we analyze take place very early in development, when mammalian embryos are tiny and inaccessible. Genes that are important for frog and fish embryogenesis are conserved in mammals, and our research is therefore relevant for understanding normal and abnormal human development.

Research Summary
Mechanism by which inhibitors of BMP signaling activate neural determination. We have shown that in fish and frogs, the embryo decides to make a nervous system by the onset of gastrulation. This is a very early decision, corresponding to a two and one half week old human embryo. Expression of the transcription factor zic1 at the onset of gastrulation is one of the earliest molecular indicators of neural fate determination in Xenopus. Inhibition of bone morphogenetic protein (BMP) signaling is critical for activation of zic1 expression and fundamental for establishing neural identity in both vertebrates and invertebrates. The mechanism by which interruption of BMP signaling activates neural-specific gene expression is not understood. We have identified of a 215 bp genomic module that is both necessary and sufficient to activate Xenopus zic1 transcription upon interruptionof BMP signaling. Transgenic analyses demonstrate that this BMP inhibitory response module (BIRM) is required for appropriate spatial and temporal expression in the whole embryo. Multiple consensus binding sites for specific transcription factor families within the BIRM are required for its activity and some of these regions are phylogenetically conserved between orthologous vertebrate zic1 genes. These data suggest that interruption of BMP signaling facilitates neural determination via a complex mechanism, involving multiple regulatory factors that cooperate to control zic1 expression.