Viruses in pathogenic variants disrupt alternative splicings (3)

By: James V. Kohl | Published on: April 19, 2017

See: Viruses in pathogenic variants disrupt alternative splicings (2)
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Exosomes—small, membrane-derived extracellular vesicles capable of carrying diverse biological cargo including proteins and microRNAs—have been found in a broad range of biological fluids and appear to be predominantly involved in cell-to-cell communication. Their natural characteristics make them uniquely suited for research and clinical applications, including as biomarkers both for diseases and for intrinsic biological activity.
The naturally occurring intrinsic biological activity of cell-to-cell communication is energy-dependent and RNA mediated. Virus-driven energy theft links the degradation of messenger RNA to all pathology in all living genera.
This is the first of two free webinars tooday, in which theorists and pseudoscientists will make attempts to place what is known to serious scientists about biophysically constrained RNA-mediated protein folding chemistry back into the context of drug development.
Why? Because that’s where the money is.

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