How DNA Works

DNA: Enigma-Sequencing Supercomputer produces fast map of the human genome.

How DNA Works

When you have a piece of plastic made out of human DNA, I want to remind you that that plastic is also a valuable commodity. Is DNA one of the most valuable natural resources we have, here in the USA?

Well, according to the U.S. Geological Survey, the United States is the third largest oil producer in the world. According to a January report from Greenpeace, 94 percent of human cocaine is produced from U.S. lands, meaning that our natural resources are disproportionately used for illegal drug production. By 8040 there will be no more land left in the U.S. for domestic natural resources. Meanwhile, many industries are starting to find new and innovative ways to use DNA in everything from food to medicine.

With all that in mind, I want to walk you through DNA replication. It is an action that serves as a key part of microeconomics. Think about it. The major assets of our society are material resources. Right? If it’s not steel or oil, what are the main resources that bring us realwealth? According to the International Monetary Fund, a major component of GDP is the production of natural capital. And what is natural capital? The USGS explains:

“Natural capital = oil & gas resources. Human capital = consumers’ income over their lifetime. Capital = patentable invention, labor, and other monetary claims. Natural capital leads to the formation of the wealth needed to pay for all other human capital. Likewise, capital acts as a reserve against fluctuations in commodity prices, the price of which must constantly adjust because natural capital is only as valuable as we keep applying it. Thus, economic growth requires constant accumulation of natural capital. Yet, as little as 30% of the total economic value added in any year is actually measured in natural capital.”

Where does that leave us? If you would like to maintain your purchasing power, you have to constantly reinvest your interest into hard assets. The market does this for you, buying and selling the actual hard assets that you need to operate in today’s world. It’s even more important if you want to generate income for retirement.

Now that you know what the function of chemistry is, I want to show you how DNA replicates itself. Get ready to get scientific. All DNA contains a guide label. The guide label is what gets you to the destination of your DNA. When an identical copy of this guide label is made, it replicates the original guide label. So, an identical copy of your DNA loses its guide label. The DNA’s owner doesn’t know how many separate copies they have made, until they go look for another guide label. It is from your guide label that the DNA copy comes from.

Any time you fix one letter, you make a new copy. If one letter disappears, all other letters will go away until you can find it again. Now that you know the basics, I want to explain the oxidation fork. This oxidation fork accomplishes the replication of DNA. The oxidation fork is similar to the tobacco cutting fork. The X-point is where the drinker makes a new edition of their DNA. Once the new version is out, the original gets replaced with another version. The new version tries to replicate the enzyme (sinus muscle) that the X-point was made of and the existing copy is put back in the space for the new one. That way the process goes back and forth like magic. The original copy replaces a certain step in the replication process, and the new copy will try and reproduce the step after that. Repeat it. By the time you hear “all new “, you are what’s left of an original.

The point I’m trying to get across is that you have to create something in order to have something. In the economy, we create things because we need to have something back. The world still works like this, even after the huge industrial shift that happened in the first half of the 20th century.

In the new world of DNA you can use it to make the consumer you need in order to have a consumer-driven economy, where business wants to profit from products that people need. Human-controlled DNA is one example of the tools we need.

Thanks for being here. I hope we’re going to talk more about this topic in the future.

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