Pheromone regulated genetic processes (9)
In addition to my publication history, see this presentation chronology. The presentations link food odors and pheromones to biophysical constraints on virus-driven genomic entropy in species from soil microbes to humans.
5/8/17 Energy as information and constrained endogenous RNA interference
7/31/16 From hydrogen atom transfer in DNA base pairs to ecosystems
7/31/16 RNA-mediated physics, chemistry, and molecular epigenetics
7/30/16 What is life when it is not protected from virus driven entropy
7/29/16 RNA-mediated molecular epigenetics and virus-driven entropy
4/10/14 Nutrient-dependent pheromone-controlled ecological adaptations: from atoms to ecosystems
8/8/13 Nutrient-dependent / pheromone-controlled adaptive evolution
3/8/13 Nutrient-dependent / Pheromone–controlled thermodynamics and thermoregulation
2/17/13 Nutrient-dependent / Pheromone-controlled Adaptive Evolution
For comparison, see: Did Life First Arise by Purely Natural Means? 9/29/22
Nonliving objects such as mountains, rocks, sand, rivers, and soil have no need for energy flow, nor do they have the complexity to utilize energy toward some goal.
What motivates theorists who claim that soil has no need for energy flow? They seem afraid to allow discussion of facts.
For example, see “Evolutionary theory was not a scientific discovery.”
My answer to this question was removed from view:
Thanks for asking. Every intelligent serious scientist who is not a stupid theorist knows that quarks were proposed in 1964 by American physicist Murray Gell-Mann. That stupid theory/proposal can be compared to the facts from McEwen et al., (1964)
The synthesis of RNA in isolated thymus nuclei is ATP dependent.
Gell-Mann invented particles in an attempt to limit discussion of a dizzying array of masses, electrical charges, lifetimes, and the energy-dependent ways in which the particles interact.
Thank God quantum interference has been linked from RNA interference to biophysically constrained viral latency and healthy longevity across kingdoms via light-activated carbon fixation in cyanobacteria and the physiology of their pheromone-regulated genetic processes of reproduction.