Showing posts with the label algae

An updating bibliography upon establishing contextual methodology for development and productivity industries.

Miousse, I. R., Kutanzi, K. R., & Koturbash, I. (2017). Effects of ionizing radiation on DNA methylation: from experimental biology to clinical applications.  International journal of radiation biology ,  93 (5), 457–469. Wikipedia contributors. (2020, November 18). Orthographic projection. In  Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia . Retrieved 19:17, November 20, 2020, from   Wikipedia contributors. (2020, November 20). Potassium iodide. In  Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia . Retrieved 19:24, November 20, 2020, from Wikipedia contributors. (2020, October 11). Hemopericardium. In  Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia . Retrieved 19:25, November 20, 2020, from   "Photosynthetic hydrogen production

Reblog from Google News: - a species of fish that farms algae has been found to farm shrimp as well, to help run their farm.

I found this account of a charming fish to be endearing. The fish farms both algae and shrimp, and it defends its shrimp farm from intruders and predators.

Discovering: the in-hand, by-sight explanation of how algae grows, in comparison to "plants."

 Albeit  in the literature, (earlier on), algae had been referred to as "plants," themselves,  Later understandings and publications on Phycology (the science and study of algae) came to recognize the organisms and phylum category of species as separate and distinct from plant life, as we commonly know it, whereas these primordial ocean and sea life precursors to plants, in their similarities, and differences, demonstrate arcane and scarcely documented (check out the date, it's winter of 2020 | 2021!) - the mobile device cameras, on the high-end iPad Pro and Pixel 4a (5G) are marvelous instruments of digital capture.  What eyes may have seen, once before, in former years, as best as they could see them; the mysteries and forma of algae, seaweed, and coralline sea life, were a wide crevasse of primordial simplicity, of some of the micro-organisms of algae, and whereas, formerly, access to high quality nutrients and growth medium materials may have been of a greater cost th

Reblog: Free Press Journal: Indore scientists back algae drug to combat COVID-19.

Here's an inspiring article hailing some recent scientific findings pertaining to the study of algae as an antiviral, with potential to combat COVID-19, produced from a research establishment from central India: Combatting viruses is a classic medical and scientific endeavor: as the economics of price elasticity of a viable cure, or preventative measure, for an illness such that is classified as a virus, some things come in to play:  Viruses, in a most basic sense, are living organisms that have evolved in superiority over adversity in lower animal kingdom etymologies'  battles of the consecration and consumption of filthy refuse, diseased and decaying organic matter (death, and disease, itself), and that it had found opportunistic gains in procuring prolific and robust numbers in autonomous host environments, whereas, in many cases, the human hand, of evil intention, as only humans have

Google Scholar - the often-overlooked resource of rich academic and industry journal intelligence.

Okay, so the following rich text copy and paste doesn’t come out so well, but you get the idea. It’s Google Search, for scholarly activities .

A |perhaps| reiteration, and | or formative statement and roadmap aspirations of, as the establishment.

A rumination upon the prevailing inspirational purpose of my establishment - to harness the inherent potassium iodide constituent product of seaweed and algae for its acute radiation overdose potential, with the aim of producing a viable [at first] short-term antibiotic product, through ionic mineral infusions and nutritive | nurturing environment farming techniques of imbuing the tap | freshwater growing medium with supplements and additives, in order to produce a breakthrough growth spurt or stark biological reaction to such a growing medium; wherefore we find, as beach goers, the washed-up algae upon the shores, and rolling inland, amongst the waves, the true virtuous natural environment of algae is diverse, yet similarly highly dependent upon nutrients of the deep sea ocean floor, where the organisms grow (albeit, their growing medium and sustainable livelihoods are diverse, as stated previously; some of the specimens I’ve procured, here, in Southern California, from the Pacific Oc

The [white] algae project - producing accelerated GMO Floridian coralline strains of beneficial algae on ocean fauna using ionic mineral-infused water.

An ad-hoc project, as it begins, as I’m new to this. First, an assay of my gathered ocean fauna, in photos.  I’m hoping that the slightly greener tinge of this kelp is a signal of that it has some life in it, yet.  I’m particularly interested in this reddish Florid algae, as it’s complex strands and coralline tendrils suggest a more complex organism. I find that it’s perhaps an ad-hoc growth or attachment (or entanglement, amidst it’s journey to the shore). A strand of kelp. Some promising whitish tendrils, suggestive of new root growth, on the grassy algae-forma.  The tuberous rooting-form of the sea-berry (as I’ll call them, for now). There are hints of reddish growth on this tuber, and some nascent suggestions of perhaps that the specimen has taken root, in the water. The Florid red algae, amidst the grassy algae. A large leaf of kelp. A strand of sea-berries. I’m wondering if the blackened color of the specimens is due to a magnetic effect upon the ionic iron, in gathering iron fro