4 thoughts on “This is the man that invented the PCR COVID test that has the whole world going insane

  1. smj

    Eukaryote’s nucleic chain reaction was just in time for 9/11. Alec jeffereys, the dna fingerprint guy, found increased mutations in the supposed dna of the Chernobyl victims of course…

    “However, the remains that have yet to be identified are the most challenging. Most of the samples are bones, which are some of the most difficult materials to generate DNA profiles from, Mr. Desire said. Compounding the effort is the fact that much of the DNA of Sept. 11 victims was destroyed or degraded because of exposure to fire, heat and jet fuel.

    Though the steps for DNA identification have remained mostly the same over the years, the techniques for extracting and identifying DNA samples have improved. First, the bone must be pulverized though recently, Mr. Desire’s team has been able to apply new technology — ultrasonic ball bearings — to this process, which has resulted in a finer powder. The finer the powder, the more DNA that can be extracted, Mr. Desire said.
    Then, scientists extract DNA, but because the DNA is often so limited, they try to make copies of it by triggering a polymerase chain reaction using an enzyme. In the case of Mr. Johnson, the scientists performed the process three times before they had enough DNA to create a profile.

    Once the DNA profile is generated, the team then compares it to DNA samples. The Medical Examiner’s office has a databank of more than 17,000 reference samples from victims and family members. Mr. Johnson’s DNA sample was compared to a sample from his toothbrush and then confirmed with samples from his parents.
    Mr. Desire said the DNA testing techniques have improved in response to the difficulties in identifying 9/11 victims. The DNA crime lab, part of the medical examiner’s office, also conducts research and development, which has been instrumental in technological advancement, Mr. Desire said.”

    www.nytimes.com/2018/07/25/nyr…

    1. ab Post author

      I still think DNA sequencing is simply a digital blood test. There are so many more markers that a computer can keep track of and database for future matches.
      This Coronavirushoax is probably a cover for getting a world database of everyone’s digital blood test. Not sure if a swab from a cell can be matched to a digital blood test database, but if it does, it would be useful for solving crime.

      Vaccines may be the a fear red herring, although it’s unlikely I’ll ever get one – as I do think there’s something toxic and dangerous about them.

      1. smj

        I reckon they go beyond blood types andwhatnot. But I agree that there is no need for sir alec’s minisatellites nor eukaryote’s probes…

        “Allozymes are allelic variants of enzymes encoded by structural genes. Enzymes are proteins consisting of amino acids, some of which are electrically charged. As a result, enzymes have a net electric charge, depending on the stretch of amino acids comprising the protein. When a mutation in the DNA results in an amino acid being replaced, the net electric charge of the protein may be modified, and the overall shape (conformation) of the molecule can change. Because changes in electric charge and conformation can affect the migration rate of proteins in an electric field, allelic variation can be detected by gel electrophoresis and subsequent enzyme-specific stains. Usually two, or sometimes even more loci can be distinguished for an enzyme and these are termed isoloci. Therefore, allozyme variation is often also referred to as isozyme variation. “

        www.wur.nl/en/show/Allozymes.h…

        …everybody should know who neil Ferguson is by now. He has a plan for a world serum bank. Jeremy Farrar runs the wellcome trust bytheway. I’ve gone over the wellcome trust before of course…
        en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/World_…

      2. barbm124

        what they call sequencing suggests they know exactly the order of the bases of DNA. They don’t. All DNA methods, fingerprint-tests or sequencing methods, use at the end this gelelectrophoresis, where they order colored or radioactive marked “microsatellites” (parts of parts of actual DNA) in a electrostatic field and create a strip pattern which never looks the same. They need this for sequencing too because there is nothing else to explain how they get their DNA-code. They can’t see the molecules, not even in electronic microscopes. So you cannot just write down the order of the bases. They make lots of this strip patterns which is complicated and takes lots of time and then compare them and somehow tell the order of the bases from completely different strip patterns. Think magic ball in a circus tent. There is no other way or method. It’s totally fake.
        Chemists use lots of spectroscopy to analyze the structure of chemicals, which is then combined with the knowledge of the periodic system. It sounds like the same kind of voodoo but it is reproducible. They take a substance they know, analyze its spectrum and if they find the same spectrum somewhere else, they assume the same substance is available. It works every time the same. Meaning that if another chemists makes the same analysis, he’ll find the same spectrum and therefore be allowed to draw the same conclusions. Two DNA tests of the same probe never produce the same strip pattern. And what I always ask is, how do you save a strip pattern in a database so you can find a match with another strip pattern which does not even look the same?

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