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New voice Zerozeros makes a mark.

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5 thoughts on “FAC372-ZeroZeros,Ab,Tom,Napoleon,Notsofreemason,Wantruth4now,Typo

  1. notsofreemason

    The technology used to compare DNA between species is called the BLAST Algorithm. The creator of BLAST is Stephen Altschul, a member of a family with at least a hundred years of banking and propaganda history spanning from WWI to Operation Mockingbird to MK ULTRA to MTV to 9/11 and to propping up the evolution theory.

    Stephen Altschul’s sister is Serena Altschul (MTV News presenter); his other sister married John Miller (interviewed Bin Laden for ABC News in 1998, FBI, ODNI,); Stephen’s mother was Siri Von Reis Altschul (MK ULTRA researcher). Stephens grandfather was Frank Altschul, a propagandist (CIA, Radiofree Europe) and Franks father was also a propagandist for Office of Wartime Information.

    In bioinformatics, BLAST for Basic Local Alignment Search Tool is an algorithm for comparing primary biological sequence information, such as the amino-acid sequences of proteins or the nucleotides of DNA sequences. A BLAST search enables a researcher to compare a query sequence with a library or database of sequences, and identify library sequences that resemble the query sequence above a certain threshold.

    Different types of BLASTs are available according to the query sequences. For example, following the discovery of a previously unknown gene in the mouse, a scientist will typically perform a BLAST search of the human genome to see if humans carry a similar gene; BLAST will identify sequences in the human genome that resemble the mouse gene based on similarity of sequence. The BLAST algorithm and program were designed by Stephen Altschul, Warren Gish, Webb Miller, Eugene Myers, and David J. Lipman at the National Institutes of Health and was published in the Journal of Molecular Biology in 1990 and cited over 50,000 times.[1]

    My research into the Altschul family can be found here:


    1. Carole Thomas

      Tom, I love listening to you! Altogether a great discussion and I love Ab’s comment about the way the delivery of the latest event resembles episodes from an audiobook. Charles Dickens released his novels in weekly instalments in the 19th century broadsheets and had the public cliff-hanging on his every word. Old stories in new packaging – that’s what we are confronting. As with everything in the media, it’s important to recognize the genre ( fact or fiction) before reacting to the content,

      1. Tom Dalpra

        Ahh, thanks Carole, I really appreciate that comment, too.
        You know how it is with listening to yourself. I cringe . I think I sound like a complete idiot half the time.

        I shall not withdraw from audiochat then, but will still make a note to try and sort my settings out, which might aid coherent discourse; it’s clipping-out on me, which doesn’t help.

        Ahoy from England, anyway. Great to have one of the originals (and a real woman too ! ) still around.

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