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Why so many medical examinations. #712
Sat Apr 28, 2018 5:20 PM
Sat Apr 28, 2018 5:20 PM
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Beyond Beyond Offline OP
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Why so many medical examinations.


We often hear from the cynics this question:
Why does ET do so many medical exams on so many people ?

This to me represents a common logical failing when trying to ascribe motive to the behavior of what by its very definition is "alien" to our experience.

Naturally we try and find analogs and parallels with observed behavior and our own.

50 years ago gynecological exams might have been the only context that seemed to match. But emerging DNA technologys might give us another option.


Shipman says the 100 bytes his team demonstrated is nothing near the limit. Certain cells, like the microorganism Sulfolobus tokodaii would have room for more than 3,000 bytes of data. And with synthetic engineering, it's not hard to imagine certain specially designed hard-drive bacteria with vastly expanded regions of their genetic code, able to rapidly upload vast amounts of data.

total number of bacteria in the human body | The DNA Exchange



Now, researchers report that they’ve come up with a new way to encode digital data in DNA to create the highest-density large-scale data storage scheme ever invented. Capable of storing 215 petabytes (215 million gigabytes) in a single gram of DNA, the system could, in principle, store every bit of datum ever recorded by humans in a container about the size and weight of a couple of pickup trucks

Scientists have been eyeing up DNA as a potential storage medium for a long time, for three very good reasons: It’s incredibly dense (you can store one bit per base, and a base is only a few atoms large); it’s volumetric (beaker) rather than planar (hard disk); and it’s incredibly stable — where other bleeding-edge storage mediums need to be kept in sub-zero vacuums, DNA can survive for hundreds of thousands of years in a box in your garage.

Microsoft experiments with DNA storage: 1,000,000,000 TB in a gram

The human genome contains around 20,000 genes, that is, the stretches of DNA that encode proteins. But these genes account for only about 1.2 percent of the total genome. The other 98.8 percent is known as noncoding DNA

At least 75 per cent of our DNA really is useless junk after all


Perhaps we are a vast biological library, perhaps the medical exams are simply the librarians parity checking the data through each sucessive generation to spot and correct data corruption.

DNA could be used to store vast amounts of data over very long periods of time.

The terrestrial biosphere as a cloud storage device

Even the cloud uses RAID......

7.6 billion humans.... Have occupied every single place and environmental niche on the planet.....

There's your cloud.

The same could apply to the cynics and their argument about soil samples, why so many soil samples.

Perhaps they are not sampling the soil, perhaps they are sampling the bacteria in the soil and the data encoded in its DNA


https://scholar.google.com.au/schol...ahUKEwjb_drOktLZAhVGvrwKHe0AD1oQgQMIKDAA


And with synthetic engineering, it's not hard to imagine certain specially designed hard-drive bacteria with vastly expanded regions of their genetic code, able to rapidly upload vast amounts of data.

Last edited by Beyond Beyond; Sat Apr 28, 2018 5:23 PM.
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Re: Why so many medical examinations. [Re: Beyond Beyond] #713
Sat Apr 28, 2018 5:25 PM
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A new method of storing data in the nucleotide bases of DNA is the highest-density storage scheme ever invented.

DNA could store all of the world's data in one room

http://www.sciencemag.org/news/2017/03/dna-could-store-all-worlds-data-one-room

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Re: Why so many medical examinations. [Re: Beyond Beyond] #717
Sat Apr 28, 2018 6:53 PM
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Re: Why so many medical examinations. [Re: Beyond Beyond] #718
Sat Apr 28, 2018 6:54 PM
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Microsoft is buying ten million strands of DNA from biology startup Twist Bioscience to investigate the use of genetic material to store data.

The data density of DNA is orders of magnitude higher than conventional storage systems, with 1 gram of DNA able to represent close to 1 billion terabytes (1 zettabyte) of data. DNA is also remarkably robust; DNA fragments thousands of years old have been successfully sequenced.

These properties make it an intriguing option for long-term data archiving. Binary data has already been successfully stored as DNA base pairs, with estimates in 2013 suggesting that it would be economically viable for storage of 500 years or more.

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Re: Why so many medical examinations. [Re: Beyond Beyond] #734
Mon Apr 30, 2018 7:38 AM
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