Evidence for DNA resonance signaling via longitudinal hydrogen bonds

Author: Ivan Savelyev1, Max Myakishev-Rempel2
1 Localized Therapeutics, San Diego, CA, USA.
2 Localized Therapeutics, San Diego, CA, USA; DNA Resonance Lab, San Diego, CA, USA. Electronic address: http://dnaresonance.org/.
Conference/Journal: Prog Biophys Mol Biol
Date published: 2020 Jul 23
Other: Pages: S0079-6107(20)30070-5 , Special Notes: doi: 10.1016/j.pbiomolbio.2020.07.005. , Word Count: 175

The theory of the morphogenic field suggests that chemical signaling is supplemented by electromagnetic signaling governing the structure and shape of tissues, organs and the body. The theory of DNA resonance suggests that the morphogenic field is created by the genomic DNA which sends and receives electromagnetic signals in a sequence-specific manner. Previously, the authors have proposed the existence of HIDERs, genomic elements that serve as antennas in resonance signaling and demonstrated that they occur nonrandomly and are conserved in evolution. Here, it is proposed that longitudinal hydrogen bonds exist in the double helix, that chains of these bonds form delocalized proton clouds, that the shapes of these clouds are sequence-specific and form the basis of sequence-specificity of resonance between HIDERs. Based on longitudinal hydrogen bonds, a proton DNA resonance code was devised and used to identify HIDERs which are enriched 20 fold in the genome and conserved in evolution. It was suggested that these HIDERs are the key elements responsible for DNA resonance signaling and the formation of the morphogenic field.

PMID: 32712047 DOI: 10.1016/j.pbiomolbio.2020.07.005