Back when the covid planscamdemic first started, the odd "behavior" of the thing coupled with the arrest of Harvard professor Dr. Charles Lieber for allegedly concealing his financial ties to the Wuhan laboratory, plus his expertise in nanotechnology, led me to speculate that the virus' odd behavior might indicate that it was some sort of bioweapon, and possibly one activated electromagnetically. Now, in calling the whole affair a planscamdemic, I do not mean to suggest that there are no deaths from it, any more than I would suggest other flus and respiratory contagions do not cause deaths. I do mean to suggest, however, that the response to it - lockdowns of the economy, destruction of businesses and people's livelihoods, not to mention "mask mandates" which seem not to be the rule for those imposing them - serves some other agenda than people's health or safety. It's a "do the math" sort of thing: take the number of reported deaths in the USA, and divide it by the total population, and one ends up with decimals of a percent. As of this writing(Dec. 6, 2020), there are according to the CDC 280, 135 covid deaths:
The estimated population of the USA in 2020 is about 330,000,000. Punching those numbers into my calculator (280,135/330,000,000) yields o.ooo864 and some left-overs. And this is not taking into consideration how those statistics are being compiled, and stories abound about some of the slipshod ways that those are being reported. 0.000864 is hardly an epidemic. Maybe these numbers account for why the mask mandators and "social distancing" requirers are themselves going to parties at expensive restaurants, and neither "social distancing" nor wearing masks.
But again, I digress, because today's article was submitted by T.S., and it goes to the heart of my "electrically activated bio-bug" hypothesis of many months ago, when this whole charade started:
There's something very significant in this article that caught my eye:
But there's a problem. Nanoparticles struggle to get past the immune system's first line of defense: proteins in the blood serum that tag potential invaders. Because of this, only about 1 percent of nanoparticles reach their intended target.
"No one escapes the wrath of the serum proteins," said Eden Tanner, a former postdoctoral fellow in bioengineering at the Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS).
Now, Tanner and a team of researchers led by Samir Mitragotri, the Hiller Professor of Bioengineering and Hansjorg Wyss Professor of Biologically Inspired Engineering at SEAS, have developed an ionic forcefield that prevents proteins from binding to and tagging nanoparticles.
In mouse experiments, nanoparticles coated with the ionic liquid survived significantly longer in the body than uncoated particles and, surprisingly, 50 percent of the nanoparticles made it to the lungs. It's the first time that ionic liquids have been used to protect nanoparticles in the blood stream.
"The fact that this coating allows the nanoparticles to slip past serum proteins and hitch a ride on red blood cells is really quite amazing because once you are able to fight the immune system effectively, lots of opportunities open up," said Mitragotri, who is also a Core Faculty Member of Harvard's Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering
The research is published in Science Advances.
Ionic liquids, essentially liquid salts, are highly tunable materials that can hold a charge.
"We knew that serum proteins clear out nanoparticles in the bloodstream by attaching to the surface of the particle and we knew that certain ionic liquids can either stabilize or destabilize proteins," said Tanner, who is now an Assistant Professor of Chemistry & Biochemistry at the University of Mississippi. "The question was, could we leverage the properties of ionic liquids to allow nanoparticles to slip past proteins unseen." (Emphasis added)
As the article indicates, the coating in this case consists of ionic liquid choline hexenoate, but note the implications here: such coated particles travel or concentrate principally in the lungs:
The research team still needs to understand the exact mechanism that explains why these particles travel so well to lung tissue, but the research demonstrates just how precise the system can be.
Indeed, with tunable nanoparticles delivering drugs (or bugs) after "fighting the immune system effectively" then "lots of opportunities" indeed open up, some of them not so reassuring. So I can phrase today's high octane speculation in the form of a question: is the reason covid appears to effect certain population demographics with "co-morbitities" because those with such "co-morbitities" already have compromised immune systems, making even easier for a "designer bug" with special nano-delivery systems to work?
Well, then why not enhance those nano-delivery systems' efficiency by tinkering with the messenger RNA itself? sort of a one-two punch....
To put it succinctly, this story may be another slight corroboration of my "bio-electrically activated bug" hypothesis. But even if it's not, the method outlined in the article has as many nefarious applications and implications as if does good. After all, we're dealing with a technology that doesn't suppress the immune system, but rather, outflanks it.
See you on the flip side...