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Genetics

Genetics
Genetics (from the Ancient Greek γενετικός genetikos meaning "genitive"/"generative", in turn from γένεσις genesis meaning "origin"),[1][2][3] a field in biology, is the science of genes, heredity, and variation in living organisms.[4][5] Mendel observed that organisms inherit traits by way of discrete "units of inheritance". This term, still used today, is a somewhat ambiguous definition of a gene. Genetics acts in combination with an organism's environment and experiences to influence development and behavior. History[edit] DNA, the molecular basis for biological inheritance. Although the science of genetics began with the applied and theoretical work of Gregor Mendel in the mid-19th century, other theories of inheritance preceded Mendel. Mendelian and classical genetics[edit] Modern genetics started with Gregor Johann Mendel, a German-Czech Augustinian monk and scientist who studied the nature of inheritance in plants. Molecular genetics[edit] James D. Features of inheritance[edit]

Recessive A classic example of dominance is the inheritance of seed shape (pea shape) in peas. Peas may be round (associated with allele R) or wrinkled (associated with allele r). In this case, three combinations of alleles (genotypes) are possible: RR, Rr, and rr. The RR individuals have round peas and the rr individuals have wrinkled peas. In Rr individuals the R allele masks the presence of the r allele, so these individuals also have round peas. Thus, allele R is dominant to allele r, and allele r is recessive to allele R. Different alleles of the same gene are designated with the same letter. Dominance is not inherent to an allele. Most familiar animals and some plants have paired chromosomes, and are described as diploid. In popular use, "gene" and "allele" are often used interchangeably. For more information see Zygosity. By definition, the terms dominant and recessive refer to the genotypic interaction of alleles in producing the phenotype of the heterozygote. Dominance is not inherent.

UFO SIGHTINGS DAILY Latest-UFO-Sightings National UFO Reporting Center Hollow Earth Hypothesis - Subterranean Civilizations - Agartha Hollow Earth Hypothesis As science and science fiction merge, we unravel the ancient mysteries of the human experience. If indeed entities exist beneath the surface of the planet, they would not live in molten rock but in space ships. And as the tectonic plates are breaking - it is either by their doing, a knowing that the consciousness hologram that creates this reality, is ending so they no longer have to monitor from below, or they emerge as the plates naturally break apart. Hollow Earth Theories always propose a central sun, aliens, and mythical subterranean cities and civilizations that some believe could link science and pseudoscience if physically discovered. Glaciers at both the Arctic and Antarctic regions are melting down at an accelerated rate, which will reveal the truth behind this mystery and its metaphoric connections to other creation myths in the story of humanity's journey on plant Earth. Underground civilizations link with the 'Hollow Earth Theory'. Early History Gravity

Subterranean Subterranean Worlds Are there "lost" subterranean civilizations? Are there pockets of Hollow in which people live? Are there ancient races of beings who view us as "surface dwellers"? Are there vast ancient tunnel-systems below earth? And what about modern day subterranean tunnels and buildings built by governments without public knowledge? I want to re-explore these questions because, after having dismissed the whole issue a few years ago, I came across some inconsistencies. 1. Most are aware that nearly all ancient mythologies refer to a "Underworld". Look at all the cultures that had names for the Underworld: Aztec mythology Mictlan Babylonian mythology Kurnugia Buddhist mythology Naraka (also Niraya) Celtic mythology Annwn, Mag Mell Chinese mythology Diyu Christian mythology Hades, Hell, Limbo, Paradise, Purgatory, Devil Egyptian mythology Aaru, Anubis, Duat, Neter-khertet Estonian mythology Toonela Fijian mythology see Melanesian mythology. Source They dont seem to be the same thing. 2. 3.

Subterranean Tunnels - Underground Alien Bases , in his book The Chronicle of Akakor (Delacorte Press., N.Y., 230 pp), gives the history - as given to the author by one of their chiefs - of the tribesman, whose ancestors were allegedly part of a vast empire which covered South America in ancient times. Some of these ancient people, the chief claimed, left the planet in to explore other parts of the solar system and beyond, leaving behind In 1971, due to the constant encroachment of white settlers or invaders into their territory, 30,000 survivors of the allegedly escaped to this ancient system of underground cities, consisting of 13 separate subterranean complexes all connected by tunnels, one of which is said to extend to Lima, and others of which are located throughout the Andes Mountain range of Peru. {*style:<b>GOVERNMENT MAP OF UNDERGROUND TUNNELS </b>*} These areas were found off a government map showing just some of the underground bases in the United States. In Arizona we have sites at Wickiup and Page. {*style:<b>Arkansas

Vril Vril, the Power of the Coming Race is an 1871 novel by Edward Bulwer-Lytton, originally printed as The Coming Race. Among its readers have been those who have believed that its account of a superior subterranean master race and the energy-form called "Vril" is accurate, to the extent that some theosophists, notably Helena Blavatsky, William Scott-Elliot, and Rudolf Steiner, accepted the book as being (at least in part) based on occult truth.[1] A popular book, The Morning of the Magicians (1960) suggested that a secret Vril Society existed in pre-Nazi Berlin. However, there is no historical evidence for the existence of such a society. History[edit] Plot summary[edit] The novel centres on a young, independently wealthy traveller (the narrator), who accidentally finds his way into a subterranean world occupied by beings who seem to resemble angels and call themselves Vril-ya. Vril in the novel[edit] Literary significance and reception[edit] Stage adaptation[edit] Vril society[edit] [edit]

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