Discussion on the Possible Role of Molecular Vibration in Intracellular Signalling

The knowledge exchange inside the cell is extremely complicated. Physical signalling is expected to fulfil spatial and temporal aspects in addition to the well-studied chemical signalling. For several intracellular transport functions, the Golgi apparatus and the microtubule skeleton system are critical structures. The well-directed placement of structural elements requires close contact between the Golgi apparatus and the cell periphery. The majority of substances that affect the cell from the membrane use signal transduction pathways to send information to the intracellular destination. The transmission of information in both systems is focused on the emission and resonance of electromagnetic patterns in the infrared frequency range produced by the vibrations of the respective molecules, which is discussed in detail. To cause enzymes, this radiation with fingerprint patterns must be coherent. Coherence could be accomplished by the chemical reactions of the molecules to be substituted, or by the phosphorylation of transduction proteins in signal transduction pathways. Water’s quasicrystalline structure is essential for coherence. The implementation of that theory on a technological level would open up a slew of new possibilities. Several biological phenomena, on the other hand, can almost certainly only be fully explained with a systematic application of modern quantum physics, and we are only at the beginning of this phase.

Author(s) Details

Werner Jaross
Institute of Clinical Chemistry and Laboratory Medicine, University Hospital Carl Gustav Carus, Technische Universitaet Dresden, Fetscherstrasse 74, 01307, Dresden, Germany.

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