Summary: They invented the term “Transcriptome Trajectory Turning Points” to prevent others from learning that virus-driven energy theft is the cause of all pathology.

Scientists discover genetic timetable of brain’s aging process

The biggest reorganisation of genes occurs during young adulthood, peaking around age 26, the team found. These changes affected the same genes that are associated with schizophrenia.

The team says this could explain why people with schizophrenia do not show symptoms until young adulthood, even though the genetic changes responsible for the condition are present from birth.

See for comparison: microrna schizophrenia 
 
There is no such thing as a genetic timetable of aging outside the context of epigenetic effects on hormones that affect behavior.
 

Food energy-dependent pheromone-controlled changes in the microRNA/messenger RNA balance link fixation of experience-dependent RNA-mediated amino acid substitutions to supercoiled DNA, which protects us from the virus-driven degradation of messenger RNA.

See also:  A genomic lifespan program that reorganises the young adult brain is targeted in schizophrenia

They invented the term “Transcriptome Trajectory Turning Points.” That is typical of what pseudoscientists must do to prevent others from learning that virus-driven energy theft is the cause of all pathology.

See for comparison: Oppositional COMT Val158Met effects on resting state functional connectivity in adolescents and adults 

One amino acid substitution in supercoiled DNA can make the difference between healthy longevity and virus-driven pathology at any point in life. That is true for all individuals of all species and all serious scientists are using that fact as they continue Combating Evolution to Fight Disease.

See also: Microbial regulation of microRNA expression in the amygdala and prefrontal cortex

See also: Epigenetic Changes Caused by Occupational Stress in Humans Revealed through Noninvasive Assessment of DNA Methylation of the Tyrosine Hydroxylase Gene

See also: A new target for G protein signaling

The structure and mechanism of heterotrimeric G proteins has been studied at atomic resolution (Oldham and Hamm, 2008).

The energy-dependent de novo creation of G protein coupled receptors links the sense of smell in bacteria to our visual perception of mass and energy in the context of the physiology of pheromone-controlled reproduction and the time-space continuum. See: Olfaction Warps Visual Time Perception

See also: Nutrient-dependent pheromone-controlled ecological adaptations: from atoms to ecosystems

This atoms to ecosystems model of ecological adaptations links nutrient-dependent epigenetic effects on base pairs and amino acid substitutions to pheromone-controlled changes in the microRNA / messenger RNA balance and chromosomal rearrangements. The nutrient-dependent pheromone-controlled changes are required for the thermodynamic regulation of intracellular signaling, which enables biophysically constrained nutrient-dependent protein folding; experience-dependent receptor-mediated behaviors, and organism-level thermoregulation in ever-changing ecological niches and social niches. Nutrient-dependent pheromone-controlled ecological, social, neurogenic and socio-cognitive niche construction are manifested in increasing organismal complexity in species from microbes to man. Species diversity is a biologically-based nutrient-dependent morphological fact and species-specific pheromones control the physiology of reproduction. The reciprocal relationships of species-typical nutrient-dependent morphological and behavioral diversity are enabled by pheromone-controlled reproduction. Ecological variations and biophysically constrained natural selection of nutrients cause the behaviors that enable ecological adaptations. Species diversity is ecologically validated proof-of-concept. Ideas from population genetics, which exclude ecological factors, are integrated with an experimental evidence-based approach that establishes what is currently known. This is known: Olfactory/pheromonal input links food odors and social odors from the epigenetic landscape to the physical landscape of DNA in the organized genomes of species from microbes to man during their development.

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