by Iona Miller and Richard
AUGUST – SEPTEMBER 2003
Form is not other than Void; Void is not
other than Form.
(from the Heart Sutra)
About the Authors
Iona Miller is a multimedia artist,
hypnotherapist, web author and researcher who works
through the Asklepia Foundation (http://www.asklepia.org),
Chaosophy Journal and JNLRMI on the relationship between
experiential journeys, physics, healing, creativity,
dreams, consciousness and chaos theory. She has been
collaborating with Richard Alan Miller since the
mid-1970s; although they divorced in 1994, they continue
to work together on leading-edge studies into
consciousness, neurotheology, Qabalah, alchemy and the
nature of reality. Email Iona at
firstname.lastname@example.org, and visit her homepage at
Richard Alan Miller started his professional
career as a physicist, biophysicist and instrumentation
specialist. In late 1972 he began his foray into
paraphysics with experiments in Kirlian photography and
developed a field theory to explain the phenomenon. He
is an expert in growing and marketing botanicals, and
set up his own company, Northwest Botanicals.
for a listing of his writings on subjects as diverse as
metaphysics, parapsychology and alternative agriculture.
He is currently writing a book on ESP self-induction.
Richard is available for lectures and as an outside
consultant. He can be contacted at OAK Publishing, Inc.,
122 SW 5th Street, Grants Pass, OR 97526, USA; telephone
+1 (541) 476 5588, fax +1 (541) 476 1823, email
We have some of the biochemical answers, but we
can look deeper into biophysics for our models. We propose that DNA
functions in a way that correlates with holographic projection.
projects a blueprint for the organism that is translated from the electrodynamic to the molecular level. Furthermore, research
strongly suggests DNA functions as a biocomputer. This DNA-wave biocomputer reads and writes genetic code and forms holographic
pre-images of biostructures.
We are more fundamentally
electromagnetic rather than chemical beings.
Where do we come from?
Imagine the possibility that life may have
come from the fertile womb of the Universe to Earth as a tiny
hitchhiking alien, using a meteor as a spacecraft. Anaxagoras, an
ancient Greek, first proposed the theory that the seeds of life are
spread throughout the Universe.
A science for discovering the foundations of life needs a theory—a
biological Big Bang. One current theory has emerged from
astrobiology, the science that searches for life in the Universe. It
is a candidate to replace the old concept that life arose on Earth
in a “primordial soup”.
Panspermia alleges that life exists and is distributed uniformly
through the Universe in the form of amino acids, microbes, germs and
spores. If life arose extraterrestrially, then our planet is not a
closed system. The fossil evidence shows that life took root on
Earth as soon as possible once the heavy bombardment period
subsided, the planet cooled and water formed. Vulcanism and
debris made conditions inhospitable to life for the first
half-a-billion years of planetary existence.
This “seed of life” can travel between worlds and arrive by natural
means such as ballistic impact, meteorite and comet. Intergalactic
space may be permeated with cosmic dust and microbes. Evidence shows
they could survive the hard-core radiation and the near-absolute
cold of deep space. Some researchers (Hoyle and Wickramasinghe,
2000) believe these “seeds” of life are raining down on us all the
time, affirming our cosmic ancestry.
Four billion years ago there was no DNA on planet Earth. It is
widely believed that our DNA/protein-based cells are derived from an
earlier world based on RNA, which can both replicate information and
be a catalyst for chemical or metabolic processes. In the prebiotic
era, self-assembling RNA was both the genetic and catalytic basis.
The simple genome resided in the RNA—a single circular chromosome.
We still don’t know how RNA arose in the first place (Poole, 1998).
Perhaps it arose from some simpler, self-replicating molecule.
The evolutionary path from the RNA world led to the most primitive
organisms: prokaryotes (bacteria and archaea) and eukaryotes
(single-celled organisms). Neither variety of primitive organism is
a complete cell, but even prokaryotes have some free-floating DNA
and ribosomes to make protein. Ribosomes “read” the genetic
information and make whatever the cell needs. They possibly existed
longer than 3.55 billion years ago, as their fossils and carbon
deposits may indicate. Even exponents of competing theories on the
origin of life agree ribosomes are at least 2.7 billion years old
For 500 million years there were only RNA-based organisms. Primitive
life could exist in hostile surroundings with extreme heat and
acidity or with no oxygen or even light. Latest findings show that
this life-form descends deep within the crust of our planet, and
perhaps other planets. It seems life is not so fragile after all,
but hearty and robust.
The womb of our Universe is fertile—not
hostile to life.
How life took a quantum leap into the world that eventually
manifested human life is still a mystery. To call it life, you need
a cell with both a nucleus and a containing membrane. The mystery is
written in the cells and molecules of all the life that still
The eukaryotes evolved in complexity, developing cellular
characteristics. Arguably, there are fossils 3.8 billion years old
that have structural molecules, ribosomes and protein-synthesizing
machinery. Proteins make possible the molecules for the “blueprint”
The stable DNA molecule became the
SALT OF THE
We wish to suggest a structure
for the salt of deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA). This structure
has novel features which are of considerable biological
Thus, Watson and Crick announced their
revolutionary discovery with an understatement about their studies
on pure, crystallized DNA. But what was the role in the evolution of
life for this “salt of the earth”?
A shift to an oxygen-rich atmosphere 2.0 billion years ago allowed
the evolution of cells with a nucleus. Eukaryotes keep their DNA
structures in a nucleus. They have 10 to 1,000 times more of this
genetic sub-stance than prokaryotes. For a thousand million years
there were only prokaryotes (microbes) and single-celled
micro-organisms, eukaryotes. Their reign covers half the timeline of
life on Earth.
Cells became more and more complex over aeons, and developed into
organs and beings evolved to fuel them. Plants, fish, vertebrae,
insects, amphibians, reptiles, mammals, birds and flowers appeared.
All animals, insects, plants, fungi and algae are eukaryotes, though
the volume of prokaryotes far outnumbers cellular life. Prokaryotes
are still essential to sustaining life on the planet. RNA still
plays a vital role in cellular life, and hasn’t relinquished its
Perhaps life did not evolve on Earth at all if it is over 3,850
mil-lion years old.
Maybe it did come in the form of
intergalactic organic compounds of extremely hardy bacteria, spores
and microbes from space, perhaps safely nestled deep in meteors,
comets and planetary debris torn loose in collisions. Once they
arrived from space, according to the theory, they self-assembled as
proteins, then amino acids and life—with the ability to grow and
DNA became the active repository of nature’s blueprints for life—a
library of proteins. Deoxyribonucleic acid is the molecule that
programs our genetic potential. It is a virtually immortal thread
tying us to all the life that has ever existed.
Decoding life has become a reality, pulling off the veil of nature’s
mysterious process. Scientists can now purify, amplify and reproduce
DNA in the laboratory. They can also overwrite the genetic code to
create wholly new organisms.
The secret of life!
How long mankind has yearned to know its essence
and how to extend lifespan and improve health. The discovery of the
DNA helix in 1953, by Watson and Crick, revealed the shape of this
magic molecule. The following 50 years of research has led directly
to our ability to read the human genome. We can now decipher its
creative meaning and imitate its creative evolution.
Genetic engineering is no longer a chimera or sci-fi dream, but a
stark reality. In terms of genetics, we are moving from the machine
age to the gene age. A flood of new genetic information is
transforming science and medicine.
A linear string of nucleotides makes up DNA. It specifies “codons”,
which in turn specify the amino acids that make up all of the
different proteins that combine together to make a body. Five
decades of tedious work made it possible to identify the 3.3 billion
nucleotides that encode the sequence of the human genome.
Where are we now?
It remains to be seen what sort of balance we
strike between using the genome for good or ill, or even if we
retain our “humanity” and genetic integrity. Humankind has never
attempted such a crucial project before. It has often been said that
“the map is not the territory”, and the same holds true for the
“map” of the human genome. Looking at the map doesn’t reveal the
natural consequences of real-life experimentation.
In complex systems, small changes can quickly pump up into dramatic,
often unforeseen and potentially catastrophic consequences.
For the time being, the twisted staircase of DNA is explored in the
realms of molecular biology and biochemistry. Based on opening this
world of biological organization, we can conjecture what mysteries
an even deeper look at the functional basis of living matter might
reveal. This is the domain of biophysics, the realm of both particle
and wave interactions—fields.
It has been demonstrated that DNA is electrically conductive; much
like copper wire, it can carry a charge. It is believed that this
live-wire vital capacity may have provided the charge transfer that
gave life a jump-start. DNA’s ability to transport charge helps
minimize genetic damage from oxidation (Lawton, 2003).
The same fundamental physical laws that govern matter and the
Universe also govern living organisms. Even a sound biochemical
theory can be replaced by an even better, more fundamental,
It is still important to study properties at
their own levels, not just as consequences of more fundamental
Where are we going?
Who knows how future generations of man may be
engineered from the 3.3 billion “letters” of the human genome? We
have been looking to the genetic code for the secret of life.
Perhaps we should be listening to the genetic ode: the
electromagnetic song of life that reverberates throughout our
being—the audible life-stream.
We are more fundamentally electromagnetic rather than chemical
beings. The driver of evolution is not DNA, but even more
fundamental quantum mechanical symmetry-breaking forces (King,
If we drop down another whole domain of observation from the juicy
“wetware” described by chemistry and atomic structure, we enter the
subatomic realm of quantum physics. At this level the behavior of
matter, both organic and inorganic, is governed not by classical
notions of cause and effect or even complex dynamics, but by those
of quantum probability.
“Something” appears to emerge from virtually “nothing”— which
physicists have come to describe as a “sea of infinite potential”.
They call it “quantum foam”, “vacuum potential” or “zero-point
energy”; we can call it the “vacuum substructure”.
particles wink in and out of existence on a continuous basis, like
some subatomic froth. This “something” appears paradoxically in
wave/particle form. This world is not transcendent to matter, but
underlies it as a coherent unity—much like ecology underlies
Within this context, some physicists have strongly suggested that
the nature of reality is fundamentally analogous to that of a
holographic projection. The optical process of holography uses
interference patterns. Holography describes transformations of light
and optical information mathematically in wave mechanics terms.
superposition of a split beam of laser light led to the laboratory
development of holograms, or recordable holographic images,
demonstrated by Dennis Gabor beginning in 1949. In 1971, Karl Pribram applied this metaphor to
neuropsychology, suggesting it was
more than analogy and that the brain actually encodes information as
holograms. The pattern holds the form.
Holograms contain all the information needed to reconstruct a whole
image. They contain many dimensions of information in far less
space, like a compressed file. They hold that information in a
subtle network of interacting frequencies. Thus, shining a coherent
light (reference beam) or laser through the fuzzy-looking
overlapping waves of a two-dimensional hologram can create a virtual
image of a three-dimensional figure.
The gist of the holographic paradigm is that there is a more
fundamental reality. There is an invisible flux not comprised of
parts, but an inseparable interconnectedness. The holographic
paradigm is one of reciprocal enfolding and unfolding of patterns of
information. All potential information about the Universe is
holographically encoded in the spectrum of frequency patterns
constantly bombarding us.
In this dynamic model there are no “things”, just energetic events.
This “holoflux” includes the ultimately flowing nature of what is,
and all possible forms. All the objects of our world are
three-dimensional images formed of standing and moving waves by
electromagnetic and nuclear processes. This is the guiding matrix
for self-assembly and for manipulating and organizing physical
Crisscrossing patterns occur when two or more waves ripple through
each other. In the transactional interpretation of quantum physics,
waves of probability originate in the past, present and future.
Events manifest when waves from past and future interfere with each
other in the present. That pattern creates matter and energy. The
Universe emerges from the rippling effects of immense numbers of crisscrossing interference waves. The geometry of the fields is
more fundamental than the fields or emergent particles themselves.
Our brains mathematically construct “concrete” reality by
interpreting frequencies from another dimension. This information
realm of meaningful, patterned, primary reality transcends time and
space. Thus, the brain is an embedded hologram, interpreting
holographic Universe. All existence consists of embedded holograms
within holograms, and their interrelatedness somehow gives rise to
our existence and sensory images.
Interference patterns of waves can be visualized interacting like
ripples on a pond. At the quantum level they create matter and
energy as we perceive them—lifelike three-dimensional effects.
Consciousness and matter share the same essence, differing by
degrees of subtlety or density. There is a strong correlation
between modulations of the brain’s electromagnetic (EM)
field and consciousness (Persinger, 1987; McFadden, 2002).
The Universe is a
continuously evolving, interactively dynamic hologram.
This “Holographic Concept of Reality” was first suggested by Miller,
Webb and Dickson in 1973, and later touted by
David Bohm (1980), Ken
Wilber (1982), Karl Pribram (1991), Michael Talbot (1991) and
others. In this holistic theory, the Universe is considered as one
dynamic holo-movement—a grand Unity.
The part is not only contained with-in the Whole; the Whole is
contained in every part, only in lower resolution.
So, following the axiom of “As Above, So
Below”, we can expect biology to be based on the same physical foundation of creation.
Miller and Webb
hypothesized precisely this in “Embryonic Holography”, also in
1973. At the time, of course, such notions were untestable.
with continuing revolutions in technology, now we are closer to
modeling and demonstrating this creative process.
In a hologram, wave fields interfere with one another to lay the
foundations for the reconstruction of the image of an object. But
how are the wave fields produced? The term “holography” comes from
the Greek roots meaning “entire” and “to write”. In holography, the
image is projected by a coherent light source split into both the
object wave and the reference wave background.
This dichotomous nature is reflected in the particle/wave nature of
the DNA molecule, which can be “read out” with biophotons from
chromosomes to set up a holographically produced wave field. This
superposition of wave fields (object wave and reference wave)
creates a wave guide for the formation of biological structure. The
image is constructed according to the reference information
contained in the genes. The reconstructed object wave is identical
with the object wave field. The reconstructed wave fields reproduce
exactly the recorded ones (the DNA with genetic code).
Russian research in genetics led scientists to begin looking
experimentally at the helical structure of DNA as a possible
holographic “projector” of the DNA code. Thus, the existential
blueprint described by the spiral staircase of DNA is translated
into a complex EM field that guides the molecular growth of the
organism. Miller et al. suggested as much three decades ago, and
outlined possible mechanisms of this quantum biohologram at both the
cellular and whole organism level.
This process emerges from a domain more fundamental than the
standard genetic code triplet model. Biophysics can now describe how
our form emerges directly from the void, the vacuum substructure. In
essence, we emerge from the cosmic void—
pre-geometrically-structured nothingness. DNA is the projector of
that field which sets up the stress gradients in the vacuum
sub-structure to initiate dynamic unfolding. Genes function as
holographic memories of the existential blueprint.
At the moment of ovulation there is a definite shift in the
electrical fields of the body of a woman. The membrane in the
follicle bursts and the egg passes down the Fallopian tube. The
sperm is negative with respect to the egg. When the sperm and egg
unite, the membrane around the egg becomes hyperpolarized, shutting
out other sperm. It is at this moment that the electromagnetic
entity is formed. The fertilized egg cell contains all the holistic
information necessary to create a complete, operational, human
being. The biohologram begins to function at conception and ceases
only at death. Our contention is that the DNA at the centre of each
cell creates the multi-cellular creature hologram by expressing and
projecting the DNA in the centre of the cells.
The biohologram projected by the embryonic nervous system forms a
three-dimensional pattern of resonant structures. These structures
behave as acoustic waves, acting as field guides for flowing matter
and energy. The holograms are “read” by an electromagnetic or
acoustic field that carries the gene-wave information beyond the
limits of the chromosome structure.
In this new understanding, DNA and the
chromosome apparatus is the recording, storing, transducing and
transmitting system for genetic information at both material and
physical field levels.
The Gariaev group (1994) proposed a theory of the “DNA-wave Biocomputer”.
They suggest that:
there are genetic “texts”,
similar to the context-dependent texts in human language
chromosome apparatus acts simultaneously both as a source and
receiver of these genetic texts, respectively decoding and encoding
the chromosome continuum acts like a dynamic holographic
grating, which displays or transduces weak laser light and a
solitonic electro-acoustic field. In other words, the code is
transformed into physical matter, guided by light and sound signals
Complex information can be encoded in EM fields, as we all know from
coding and decoding of television and radio signals. Even more
complex information can be encoded in holographic images. DNA acts
as a holographic projector of acoustic and EM information that
contains the informational quintessence of the biohologram. Quantum
non-locality of genetic information is fundamental.
The nervous system acts as a coordination mechanism that integrates
DNA projection of the rest of the cells in the system, aligning
these cellular holograms. The biohologram, projected by the brain,
creates standing and moving electromagnetic wave patterns at
different frequencies of the spectrum in order to effect different
biochemical transformations. There may be specific electrostatic
fields, or there may be electrodynamic fields varying at different
frequencies, from low (radio waves) all the way up the spectrum into
visible light (biophotons) and beyond.
Genes are located on chromosomes in a linear order within the cell
nucleus. Chromosomes have the ability to transform their own
genetic-sign laser radiation into broadband genetic-sign radio waves
(the encoded signal transforms from light to sound). The
polarization of chromosome laser photons is connected non-locally
and coherently to polarizations of radio waves.
Through this mechanism, a new field structure is excited from the
physical vacuum by an intrinsic creativity that emerges through DNA.
The genome’s genetic and other regulatory wave information is
recorded at the polarization level of its photons and is non-locally
transferred or played out through the entire biosystem by the
polarization code parameter.
Only 3% of the three billion base-pair genome encodes the physical
body. The four-letter alphabet of genetic elements— Adenine (A),
Cytosine (C), Guanine (G), and Thymine (T) or Uracil (U)—is arranged
in three-letter “words” that tell the cell what proteins to
manufacture. These genetic characters are distributed in the genetic
text in a fractal distribution, i.e., reiterated.
So, the nucleotides of DNA molecules are able to form holographic
pre-images of biostructures. This process of “reading and writing”
the very matter of our being manifests from the genome’s associative
holographic aspect in conjunction with its quantum non-locality.
Rapid transmission of genetic information and gene expression unite
the organism as an holistic entity embedded in the larger Whole.
Gene expression is the mechanism by which new patterns are called
into being. The system works as a biocomputer—a wave biocomputer.
This biogenesis mirrors the cosmic process of creation. The
holographic dynamic underlies both processes of cosmological
creation and biogenesis. Chemical bonding is a consequence of the
non-linear inverse-square law of electromagnetic charge inter-action
in space-time. Charge interaction precedes quantum chemistry
perturbations of bonding energetics. Despite being genetically
coded, molecules form fractal structures both in their geometry and
dynamics. Generating core biochemical pathways gives rise to the
fractal structures of proteins, nucleic acids and tissues.
Theories of biogenesis, such as
panspermia, are strongly supported
by the fact that organic molecules and amino acids, as well as the
nucleotides A, U, G and C, have been detected in meteorites.
It is a
fecund Universe at both the cosmic and human scale.
Hypothesis: The organization of any biological system is established
by a complex electrodynamical field that is, in part, determined by
its atomic physiochemical components. These, in part, determine the
behavior and orientation of these components. This dynamic is
mediated through wave-based genomes wherein DNA functions as the
holographic projector of the psychophysical system—a quantum
In the mid-1980s, physicist Peter Gariaev first noted a
effect in his experiments. DNA was bombarded with laser light. When
removed physically from the scattering chamber, its electromagnetic
signature—a ghostly holographic after-image—apparently remained.
What is measured is light scattering from the DNA phantom fields. As
long as the chamber is not disturbed, the effect is measurable for
long periods of time. No other substance has been found to emulate
the effects of the DNA molecule.
Evidence suggests a relationship to the phenomena of endogenous
bioluminescence, liquid crystals and superconductivity.
Bioluminescence is the emission of photons of light produced when
certain energized electrons drop into a lower or ground state.
Humans emit a variety of electromagnetic radiations across the
emission spectrum, indicative of the energy state of the organism.
In the nuclei of each cell of the human body, the DNA
(deoxyribonucleic acid) carries the structure of our whole body. It
is the blueprint not only of our physical form, but also of the
processes that our form undergoes in terms of survival. The primal
vacuum is the matrix of our existence and, proportionately, our most
fundamental reality. In essence, we emerge from
DNA is the projector of that field which
sets up the stress gradients in the vacuum or quantum foam to
initiate the process of embryonic holography.
The Gariaev group has discovered a wave-based genome and
effect that strongly supports the holographic concept of reality.
This main information channel of DNA is the same for both photons
and radio waves. Superposed coherent waves of different types in the
cells interact to form diffraction pat-terns. They emerge firstly in
the acoustic domain, and secondly in the electromagnetic domain.
DNA seems to embody the capacity to produce a field experienced by
other DNA in the body, linking all holistically together. This
dynamic is linked to the cellular level via mechanisms of RNA
transfer and enzymatic action in the cell. DNA and RNA are likely to
be in non-local communication, possible because DNA molecules in
chromosomes are in a state of substance-wave duality. So, DNA codes
an organism both through DNA matter and by DNA wave sign functions
at the laser radiation level. Wave information is recorded at the
polarization level of photons and is non-local. It is transferred
throughout the biosystem by the polarization code parameter,
eliciting holistic response patterns.
Gariaev claims to have demonstrated subtle fields emerging from the
quantum foam or vacuum potential, making the effect quantifiable,
measurable and objective. He found the phantom effect by irradiating
DNA with a target UV wavelength of 338 nm. Poponin (1995) went on to
suggest that some new field structure is being excited from the
physical vacuum by an intrinsic ability that emerges through DNA.
Gariaev discovered the DNA phantom effect in 1985 when he worked in
correlation spectroscopy of DNA, ribosomes and collagen at the
Institute of Physics in the Academy of Sciences of the USSR. He was
first able to publish his results in 1991, leading to a book,
Wave-Based Genome, published in 1994. He demonstrated a dynamic new
field in the vacuum substructure by bombarding it with coherent
laser light and coupling it to conventional electromagnetic fields.
The experimental protocols for this
procedure have been reproduced in Moscow from ideas developed at
Stanford, and are currently in another replication by physicist
YOU TURN ME ON
– I’M A RADIO
In analyzing any complex adaptive system, we follow what happens to
the information; in this case, the genetic information. The quantum
hologram is a dynamical translation process between acoustical and
optical holograms. DNA and the genome have been identified as active
“laser-like” environments. Roughly speaking, DNA can be considered a
liquid crystal gel-like state that acts on the incoming light in the
manner of a solitonic lattice. A soliton is an ultra-stable wave
train that arises in the context of non-linear wave oscillation.
Oscillations are set up when DNA acts as a rotary pendulum, kindling
Chromosomes can transform their own genetic-sign laser radiations
into broadband genetic-sign radio waves. This is the main
information channel of DNA, the same for both photons and radio
waves. Superposed coherent waves of different types in the cells
interact to form diffraction patterns, first in the acoustic domain
and then in the electromagnetic domain.
The quantum hologram
is the matrix of the translations between acoustical and optical
holograms. The human biocomputer can be modeled through the marriage
of quantum mechanical and complex dynamics.
Other researchers soon obtained
similar results, and not only based on photons. Multi-frequency
physical fields are now teleported. Based on this data, it’s
possible to suppose that photon fields, emitted by chromosomes
as sign fields, can be teleported within or even outside the
The same is true for wave photon fronts, which
were read from the chromosome continuum similar to reading from
a multiplex hologram. If photons are trans-formed into radio
waves through the EPR-mechanism, then this phenomenon is vital.
In fact, the importance of quantum non-locality existence for a
genome is hard to overestimate.
(Gariaev et al., 2001)
Basic assumptions of Gariaev et al.
included the following:
The genome has a capacity for
quasi-consciousness so that DNA “words” produce and help in the
recognition of “semantically meaningful phrases”
The DNA of chromosomes controls
fundamental programs of life in a dual way: as chemical matrixes
and as a source of wave function and holographic memory
Processes in the substance-wave
structures of the genome can be observed and registered through
the dispersion and absorption of a bipolar laser beam.
The polarizations of chromosome laser photons are connected
non-locally and coherently to polarizations of radio waves. The
signal can be “read out” without any loss of the essential
information in the form of polarized radio waves. The genome is a
quasi-hologram of light and radio waves that create the background
necessary for the appropriate expression of genetic material.
Gariaev argues that the genome emits
light and radio waves whose delocalized interference patterns create
calibration fields or “blue-prints” for a system or organism’s
space-time organization, in a coordinated response typical of living
systems. Gariaev asserts that quantum non-locality and holography
are indispensable to explaining such real-time dynamics properly.
Other research suggests the fundamental interaction of internal and
external fields is the right track. Joseph Jacobson (2002) at MIT
found a way to switch cells off and on with radio waves. His team
also “unzipped” and manipulated DNA with a radio-frequency pulse.
The same approach worked on proteins as well, and proteins
orchestrate nearly all cellular chemical processes.
Thus, genes can act as quantum objects exhibiting the phenomenon of
quantum non-locality/teleportation. This robust dynamic assures
information super-redundancy, cohesion and the organism’s integrity
and thus viability. Gariaev’s experiments suggest that DNA does
indeed behave like a single quantum, which induces a “hole”
temporarily in the vacuum when the DNA sample is physically removed
from the vacuum chamber.
Quantum bioholography says that DNA satisfies the principle of
computer construction. It carries a copy of itself, its own
blue-print, while the mechanism engineering the DNA replication is
the biophotonic electromagnetic field. The “letters” of the genetic
texts A, G, C, U are held invariant. The existence of the genetic
text constitutes the classical signal process of quantum
teleportation. It facilitates the quantum mechanical signal
processes of both the copying of the DNA as its own blueprint and
the construction and homeostasis of the organism in a massively
parallel way by means of quantum teleportation.
So, the marriage of the 50-year-old study of DNA with the
30-year-old science of holography has given birth to the model we
call the quantum biohologram. Gariaev’s discovery of the phantom
DNA and the DNA-wave biocomputer strongly suggests that this is more
than a model but actually the physical mechanism for our appearance
from virtually nothing. In one way, you could say we “came out of
But here we are, nevertheless. It is solely because of our DNA’s
ability to transform its genetic blueprint into a physical reality,
embodying simultaneously our inherited past and our future. Sure, we
can now create ersatz life, but we cannot create the fundamental
elements from which it arises, which are the gift of the Universe,
cooked in giant supernovae aeons ago.
It’s like that old joke where the
scientist says to God,
“We can now make an Adam out of
clay”, and God says, “No; first you have to make your own dirt!”
Berezin, A.A., Gariaev, P.P. et al.
(1996), “Is it possible to create laser based on information biomacromolecules?”, Laser Physics, vol. 6, no. 6, pp.
Bohm, David (1980), Wholeness and
the Implicate Order, Routledge, London.
Copley, Jon (2003), “Proof of Life”,
New Scientist, vol. 177, no. 2383, 22 February 2003, pp. 28-31.
Gariaev, P.P. (1993), Wave-Based
Genome, VINITI (Institute of Scientific and Technical
Information), 15:12, 1993, N. 3092 (278 pages, in Russian).
Gariaev, P.P. (1994), Wave Genome,
Public Profit, Moscow (279 pages, in Russian).
Gariaev, P., Tertishny, G. and
Leonova, K. (2001), “The Wave: Probabilistic and Linguistic
Representation of Cancer and HIV”, Journal of Non-Locality and
Remote Mental Interactions (JNLRMI), vol. I, no. 2, May 2002, at
Gariaev, Peter, Boris Birshtein,
Alexander Iarochenko et al. (2002), “The DNA-wave Biocomputer”,
MS, Institute for the Control of Sciences, Russian Academy of
Sciences, Moscow, Russia, and Wave Genetics, Inc., Toronto,
Canada; also see
Jacobson, Joseph et al. (2002),
“Remote electronic control of DNA hybridisation through
inductive coupling to an attached metal nanocrystal antenna”,
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