Study on DNA Binary Programming is Key to Understanding Evolutionary Biology
Each DNA molecule is made up of a base pair of nucleotides: guanine (G) and cytosine (C) or adenine (A) and thymine (T) (T). Long chains of GC and AT base molecules are akin to binary computer coding, in which each molecule is either a “GC” or a “AT” (rather than a “1” or a “0”). In comparison to primitive animals, advanced species have much less DNA encoding. The frog that developed from a fish no longer need the fish-specific components of its DNA and hence loses them. Similarly, the lizard loses the bits of its DNA that amphibians require, and so on up the evolutionary ladder. Every species possesses a disproportionately large amount of dormant DNA that it cannot potentially use. This is solely for the purpose of storing biological codes as a backup plan in the event of global extinctions. Every organism is thus preprogrammed with a binary encoded genetic template for what it could evolve into as a species, as well as limitless possibilities for new species evolution. Natural selection according to Darwin is only a minor part of this evolutionary process.
Author (S) Details
Independent Researcher registered with ORCID, Canada.
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