Sunday, May 10, 2020

Hydrogel #DNA Luciferase oligogenesis #vaccine "contributor #SkiDMark"



Regarding oligogenesis

Luciferase
- it is in everyone
- it allows the hydrogel to bond to DNA
- microwave frequency increases and enhances the reaction
- luminescence is created. Luminescence and respiration compete for oxygen

Luciferase is known as the light bringer

WOW!

Great find by Skidmark! Shocking!






Population Control: Cortical Interneurons Modulate Oligodendrogenesis

https://www.cell.com/neuron/fulltext/S0896-6273(17)30360-4?_returnURL=https%3A%2F%2Flinkinghub.elsevier.com%2Fretrieve%2Fpii%2FS0896627317303604%3Fshowall%3Dtrue

Hydrogels are crosslinked hydrophilic polymers that can absorb a large amount of water. By their hydrophilic, biocompatible and highly tunable nature, hydrogels can be tailored for applications in bioanalysis and biomedicine. Of particular interest are DNA-based hydrogels owing to the unique features of nucleic acids. Since the discovery of DNA double helical structure, interest in DNA has expanded beyond its genetic role to applications in nanotechnology and materials science. In particular, DNA-based hydrogels present such remarkable features as stability, flexibility, precise programmability, stimuli-responsive DNA conformations, facile synthesis and modification. Moreover, functional nucleic acids (FNAs) have allowed the construction of hydrogels based on aptamers, DNAzymes, i-motif nanostructures, siRNAs and CpG oligodeoxynucleotides to provide additional molecular recognition, catalytic activities and therapeutic potential, making them key players in biological analysis and biomedical applications. To date, a variety of applications have been demonstrated with FNA-based hydrogels, including biosensing, environmental analysis, controlled drug release, cell adhesion and targeted cancer therapy. In this review, we focus on advances in the development of FNA-based hydrogels, which have fully incorporated both the unique features of FNAs and DNA-based hydrogels. We first introduce different strategies for constructing DNA-based hydrogels. Subsequently, various types of FNAs and the most recent developments of FNA-based hydrogels for bioanalytical and biomedical applications are described with some selected examples. Finally, the review provides an insight into the remaining challenges and future perspectives of FNA-based hydrogels.

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4775362/
















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