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p53 and tumor suppression

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Edward Montague

Jul 8, 2020, 8:24:37 PM7/8/20
Does anyone have conclusive knowledge on this topic ?

The NIH, USA, researched this and haven't reached any definite
This involved the investigation of the regulatory pathways; most
likely utilizing computational methods and further biological trials.

Folding at home have produced the 3D structure of the p53 molecule,
bringing regulation of this, or by this, molecule close to reality.

Edward Montague

Jul 9, 2020, 12:43:09 AM7/9/20

Edward Montague

Jul 9, 2020, 2:10:06 AM7/9/20
On Thursday, July 9, 2020 at 12:24:37 PM UTC+12, Edward Montague wrote:

Can't locate the original image at folding@home, probably there ; somewhere.

It's winter here , negative temperatures, the windows have been closed; I feel somewhat groggy. Open a window this afternoon, may eventually feel better.

The Nature website does appear to contain a considerable amount of information; even if there doesn't appear to be any unifying
structure. Perhaps the inclusion of code will go someway towards addressing that issue.

What I see is a diverse range of methodologies, providing information at a higher level than raw data, and yet lacking the
ability to bring this diverse information together.

For life extension we require the presentation of biological pathways and associated information in a format that's easy to
comprehend. Just now I'm imagining a large screen with a certain
pathway illustrated, a simulation is running and select portions
of the pathway are illuminated to a greater extent than all others; on another panel three dimensional models of the relevant molecular interactions are shown at a high frame rate
using ray, path or other tracing methods.

Artificial Intelligence, most likely will drive this, however
somewhat knowledgeable humans are there also.

Life extension and the mitigation of disease are a balancing
act, the mathematics that might describe this aren't apparent.
Biological pathways hint at what this might be, yet remain
beyond the comprehension of many.

Edward Montague

Jul 14, 2020, 8:18:02 AM7/14/20
On Thursday, July 9, 2020 at 12:24:37 PM UTC+12, Edward Montague wrote:
The Sanger Institute has a few ongoing projects,
including the genome of various cancers.
In some instances multiple genes are affected,
sometimes the very structure of the genome is
The cell usually has multiple ways of correcting this.

The number of genes corrupted thus far, appear to be
The genomic changes in structure may require a different approach than expected.

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