UM B-LOKI SOBRE MORSAS AND KINGS AND PIPOCAS QUE CAVALGAM PÓNEIS
The time has come,the Walrus said,
To talk of many things:
Of shoes—and ships—and sealing-wax
Of cabbages—and kings—
And why the sea is boiling hot
And whether pigs have wings
And Popcorn rides on ponies
popcorn rides on ponies?
Popcorn Riding Pony...yes life is strange
terça-feira, 25 de fevereiro de 2014
MING THE GREAT AGAINST THE OXIDIZING POWER OF FLASH GORDON OR GORDON IN THE FLESH A NICE PORNO MOVIE....
Hypothesis & Theory ARTICLE
Front. Microbiol., 07 August 2012 |
Bacterial oxygen production in the dark Reimann, Ming. Wu Keltjens
Department of Microbiology, Institute for Water and Wetland Research, Radboud University Nijmegen, Nijmegen, Netherlands
Nitric oxide (NO) and nitrous oxide (N2O) are among nature’s most powerful electron acceptors. In recent years it became clear that microorganisms can take advantage of the oxidizing power of these compounds to degrade aliphatic and aromatic hydrocarbons. For two unrelated bacterial species, the “NC10” phylum bacterium “Candidatus Methylomirabilis oxyfera” and the γ-proteobacterial strain HdN1 it has been suggested that under anoxic conditions with nitrate and/or nitrite, monooxygenases are used for methane and hexadecane oxidation, respectively. No degradation was observed with nitrous oxide only. Similarly, “aerobic” pathways for hydrocarbon degradation are employed by (per)chlorate-reducing bacteria, which are known to produce oxygen from chlorite (ClO−2). In the anaerobic methanotroph M. oxyfera, which lacks identifiable enzymes for nitrogen formation, substrate activation in the presence of nitrite was directly associated with both oxygen and nitrogen formation. These findings strongly argue for the role of NO, or an oxygen species derived from it, in the activation reaction of methane. Although oxygen generation elegantly explains the utilization of “aerobic” pathways under anoxic conditions, the underlying mechanism is still elusive. In this perspective, we review the current knowledge about intra-aerobic pathways, their potential presence in other organisms, and identify candidate enzymes related to quinol-dependent NO reductases (qNORs) that might be involved in the formation of oxygen.
- See more at: http://journal.frontiersin.org/Journal/10.3389/fmicb.2012.00273/abstract#sthash.flj8fSUv.dpuf