The encoding/decoding processes of the algorithm are based on the central dogma
of the molecular biology, and the processes are similar to the DNA transcription, splicing and RNA translation of the real organisms.
A central dogma
of 20th-century education was that development and plasticity were reserved for children, and that the human brain changed little after childhood.
This is the first step in the so-called central dogma
of biology: DNA begets RNA begets protein.
For here is a central dogma
of revisionism: we learn more from members of other religions than they do from us.
In his provocative paper, Unraveling the DNA Myth: The Spurious Foundation of Genetic Engineering, Barry Commoner, senior scientist at the Center for Biology of Natural Systems at Queens College, stated that most of this brave new science is predicated upon a central dogma
that is fundamentally and critically flawed.
The Evolutionary Trends and Central Dogma
He asserted that it revises a central dogma
of molecular biology-that a protein molecule has one shape that predestines one biological function.
Biology's rules maybe full of exceptions, but a new discovery has uncovered a violation in a rule so fundamental that geneticists call it the central dogma
They consider bioinformatics and mathematics; genetic codes, matrices, and symmetrical techniques; biological sequences, sequence alignment, and statistics; structures of DNA and knot theory; protein structures, geometry, and topology; biological networks and graph theory; biological systems, fractals, and systems biology; matrix genetics, Hadamard matrices, and algebraic biology; bioinformatics, denotional mathematics, and cognitive informatics; and evolutionary trends and the central dogma
Crick tried to clarify his meaning in 1970, but the very label continued to signify to others that they should regard the central dogma
erroneously as--well, dogma.
The foundation of the Company is based on the central dogma
that (1) the inhibition of a unique target with in an essential metabolic pathway renders pathogenic microorganisms, to include but not limited to bacteria, yeast, fungi, and protists, non viable and/or non infective (pathogenic) and (2) these target and/or are found only in pathogenic microorganisms and not in mammals.
Rather, it offers historical accounts, often first-person descriptions, of many of the key discoveries relating to the central dogma
of molecular biology as initially expounded by Francis Crick in 1958: "DNA makes RNA makes protein.