;D Silly things. It'll all backfire We'll end up LOAO.
(as we go poof in a cloud of smoke, no doubt.....but still)
It will all absolutely backfire... I know my Gomer stuff looks Doomy... but at the end of the day all us meekuns will be released to the wild and enjoy great freedoms - real ones.
Some won't appreciate it - but I can't wait. I hate crowded Malls..
You sound like me WO!
I sat here reading this, and figured them Egyptians must have looked like the Hapsburgs with their prominent chins and lower jaws sticking out past the upper jaws. There is a name for that over-bite, I just can't think of it...looks like a bulldog or those annoying little yippy dogs...Lhasa-apsos.
Post by wallsocket on Nov 19, 2013 22:21:41 GMT -5
DARPA to Genetically Engineer Humans by Adding a 47th Chromosome By Aaron Dykes and Melissa Melton on July 29, 2013
“The ability to deliver exogenous DNA to mammalian cell lines is a fundamental tool in the development of advanced therapeutics, vaccines, and cellular diagnostics, as well as for basic biological and biomedical research… The successful development of technologies for rapid introduction of large DNA vectors into human cell lines will enable the ability to engineer much more complex functionalities into human cell lines than are currently possible.”
Post by wallsocket on Nov 19, 2013 22:26:22 GMT -5
And speaking of vaccines..
Molecular Farming – How Plants Produce the Vaccines of Tomorrow
Cornelia Eisenach tells us about molecular farming
The latest landmark in the development of pharmaceutical-producing plants sees a tomato-derived vaccine against cholera and hepatitis C. Researchers from the Universidad Catόlica in Santiago, Chile, have combined genetic sequences of these two pathogens and introduced them into plants. The tomato plants then produce key proteins of both pathogens. These are the same key proteins found in conventionally created vaccines using cell cultures from animals or microbes. One of the advantages of the tomato-derived vaccine is that it is easily stored in the seed of the tomatoes themselves, according to lead researcher Patricio Arce.