Never a flaw. Never before, ya seen so much magnificence in a black princess, yes. Flows phenom. I'm the bomb diggy. - @lilkimthequeenbee .
She writes about a woman who can write, flow, and good with words.... That's me. #researcher#journalist#media
Turn that volume up and hear about sacred geometry and star ships!
@rasben188 | Ancestors, Star Nations & Crystal Technology⠀
INNERVERSE 121 - Subscribe and tune in for free! This one's a mind-blower!⠀
Episode link in my bio @innerversepodcast 👽⠀
The occult historian and Philadelphia philosopher Ras Ben joins the show to discuss staying true to your own spirit. We also riff on ancient ancestors and crystal technology, UFOs and the non-human beings described in ancient texts and modern stories, and the idea that nations of the stars and humanoids from the inner earth might be playing a part in the prophetic timelines we're living through.
Stuff you'll hear about in the free hour⠀
+ Why obedience to your #spirit is its own reward⠀
+ How Ras Ben came into the #knowledge of crystals⠀
+ Creating #sychronicity with your inner voice ⠀
+ Use of crystal technology in the ancient Nile Valley civilization (Egyptian)⠀
+ Mystery cults, inner earth beings and extra terrestrial star nations⠀
+ #lovecraftian “Old Gods” frozen in #antarctica and the #moon#masons⠀
+ Ras gives ancient #scriptural context to a UFO sighting I had in 2017⠀
+ Differences between inner Earth vs. #extraterrestrial ships⠀
+ The reason humans are quarantined on earth is not yet following #omniversal#naturallaw⠀
+ Evidence of #starnation collaboration with humans in 13th century #ethiopia⠀
Plus+ Extension Topics⠀
+ Emperor Haile Selassie and the origins story of Rastafari culture⠀
+ The prophecy of opening the book of life in our DNA⠀
+ The connection between the Philadelphia Experiment and the Mandella Effect ⠀
+ How the music industry, the Pope, and the NFL used #geomancy and ritual to regain popularity⠀
+ Mass sporting events and the #occult harvesting of human #energy⠀
+ Manipulating prophecy & the power of aligning with omniversal natural law⠀
I hope all of your had a lovely Valentine's Day celebrating the love in your life whether it be romantic, platonic, or with a fuzzy fur baby. For once, I managed to accidentally plan ahead by booking a reservation at a nice restaurant way in advance when I was booking restaurant week. My mistake paid or because we had one of the nicest Valentine's Day celebrations we have ever had. This was our fifth Valentine's Day together and it was the first time we had the means and desire to do something like this. Glowing up together feels so good ❤️
WHAT DOES PSYCHOLOGY STUDY?
When I say I do research in psychology people always seem a bit surprised, especially my friends from biology/chemistry/physics/etc. Psychologists don't wear a white coat and our labs don't have pipettes, chemical solutions, and microscopes. So what do we study? And how do we do it? Well, psychology studies the human mind, our behavior, our thoughts, and our emotions. Psychologists can explore things such as how our minds develop throughout our lives, how we interact with each other, how we react to what happens to us (how our body responses, what we think and how we feel when we witness an accident), how we perceive the world, how we make decisions and even how we think about our own thinking (also called meta-cognition). .
We can both study how these processes work, their disruptions or how these disruptions occur. We can focus on individuals, dyads (two people) or groups. We can study kids or the elderly (developmental psychology). We can study healthy people and sick people. .
There is fundamental research (mostly in labs), where we try to isolate variables to better understand processes (for instance we vary the time we give people to do an exam, and we observe their performance). And there is applied research, that can happen in schools, organizations, hospitals, etc. .
We can also use different methods to answer our questions. We can ask people (e.g, we can ask you how much do you like ice cream), we can measure your response to stimuli (e.g., we can show you an ice cream and measure your facial muscles’ response). We can watch how people behave in a group and measure for instance how many times each person talks, etc, etc. And with these type of methods, we try to understand little by little what is happening in people’s minds, what they are thinking, how they are feeling and behaving. .
So even though our labs are bit different, we still do the same thing as other scientists.
هل أنت صاحب مشروع يقدّم حلاً مبتكراً لإدارة المياه بشكل فعّال؟ إذاً قدّم مشروعك عبر منصة "الأبحاث التطبيقية والتطوير" لتحصل على التمويل من خلال:
Do you have an innovative solution for effective water management? Then submit your research through the "SWARD" platform to receive funding through the link in our bio. #researcher#sandooqalwatan
Today, February 15, marks the publication of the first successful adaptation of CRISPR-Cas9 for genome editing in eukaryotic cells by Cong et al, 2013. Since that day just 6 years ago CRISPR has become a huge tool in the scientific community and has even been in the news as genome editing becomes a reality.
So, what is CRISPR? CRISPR, or clustered regularly interspaced short palindromic repeats, takes advantage of the CRISPR associated protein 9, Cas9, to target specific gene sequences. It was originally discovered in a bacterium but has since been adapted for use in a variety of organisms. Using an RNA sequence, Cas9 is targeted to a specific location in the genome to cut and remove foreign DNA. This serves as a sort of immune system for the bacterium to prevent viruses from inserting their DNA and taking over the cell. This has since been modified to allow us to target genes in a variety of organisms for gene editing
The Cohn lab at SickKids uses CRISPR in the study of genetic disorders. In a recent paper (Kemaladewi et al, 2016), the group used CRISPR to remove an intronic gene sequence, or an untranslated region of a gene, to correct splicing defects so that the Lama2 protein could correctly be expressed. The images above show restoration of the protein in sciatic nerves with red representing neurofilament H and green representing Lama2. On the left are cells with the mutation that prevents correct splicing and results in protein loss. In the middle are cells that have expressed Cas9 and have had the gene corrected to allow for protein expression. The right shows wild type cells, or how the cells should look. With CRISPR, the cells in the middle are now virtually indistinguishable from those on the right! While studies are promising, we have a lot more work to do before gene editing becomes a reality in humans.
Do you use CRISPR in the lab!? If so, for what purpose?
Are scientists hiding the weekend?
If you read my blog post about the cure for cancer, you’d understand my joke lol. This week has felt like the longest week ever, and I am exhausted. I launched my blog on Monday, and I also started my third (and hopefully last) lab rotation.
As you can imagine, a new lab comes with learning relatively new techniques and also reading a ton of literature relating to the work, and honestly, I still don’t understand any of it. I told myself this weekend I’m going to read the papers at least three times because as the new advisor told me: ‘you need to know this information even where you’re sleeping.’ Yikes!
However, even through the exhaustion, I’m remaining grateful. I was blessed and overwhelmed with support on the launch of my blog, and I want to thank all of you from the bottom of my heart. I am also grateful that I get to wake up everyday with the opportunity to create life changing knowledge, because isn’t that what scientists do?
Also I’m still on cloud 9 after my boyfriend showed up at my door yesterday with flowers, donuts and dinner, literally just what I needed. I wish everyone a fun weekend even though I’ll be busy working and studying (priorities).