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I Humanics Spring Festival 2019: April 06 in London

I Regine Humanics Annual Lecture 2019: Whither to Homo Sapiens: Delivered by Dr J Everet Green: April 06 in London
 

VII London Poetry Festival 2019: St Matthews at Elephant and Castle: Meadow Row: London SE1 6RG: October 14-15

 
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Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd Publishes The Humanion among doing other things: We do not and shall not accept fundings or contributions from any type, form, manner and layer of Governments of national, international, supra-national or any other type or bodies formed by them nor from rich individuals or bodies or agencies of any kind. This, to us, is as a matter of absolute philosophic principle to ensure our resolute and complete independence. The ways, in which, we invite support from the readers, members of the public and all other individuals and agencies and businesses of any kind, are: a: Voluntary Subscription Payments: b: Voluntary Contributions: c: The Minimal and Symbolic Membership Fees to Our Regineumanics Family: d: Buying a Copy of The Long Walk to Humanics: e: Contributing to Our Events and f: Advertisement in The Humanion. We say it here and invite you for your support and we do not keep asking you on every page your visit to read the materials. You make a conscious, wilful and philosophic choice to Support The Humanion and The Foundation. If, you do: thank you: If, you do not, thank you, too, for reading The Humanion. The world has, apparently, accepted that Capitalism is the High Pinnacle of All Systems and, some still dream that Marxism will rescue humanity from this Killing Mechanism Capitalism, we refuse to subscribe to that and Humanics is the Post-Marxist and Post-Capitalistic World View of What Humanity can be and what it can do and how infinitely better a human condition can be created in a Humanical Society, by eradicating ownership and money and by establishing belongingship in human enterprise, setting all humans at liberty and equality under the rule of law in natural justice with a direct form of democracy, humanics calls it, Humanicsovics, in which, each human soul is her:his own High Representative. In this, Humanics is the Minority Vision and, in this, we do not and can not expect millions and billions of people supporting our vision today but We Whole-Heartedly Believe That ONE DAY This Humanity Shall BE ALL HUMANICAL: By When: We Know Not But This: That Being a Monstrous Killing Mechanism Capitalism IS Unsustainable: But the World Shall Change One Day and Every Change Begins with an Idea, with a Vision: We invite you to Envision the Vision of Humanics and Support The Humanion and The Foundation to Keep Taking Forward the Vision of Humanics for an Infinitely Better Humanity in an Infinitely Better Human Condition for All Humanity Across Mother Earth. Thank You.

First Published: September 24: 2015
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Biomedicoengineering

Biomedicoengineering The Humanion's Newest Section: For This We are Interested in All Works in Many Branches of Sciences Mathematics and Engineering But Essentially All Seeking to Advancing Medicine: This is Not for Engineering for Which We Have The Idearian Echoing Eternities: No is for Those, Who Do Not Subscribe to the Infinite Potentials of Humanity: For Those, Who Do Subscribe to the View That Humanity is an Infinity Unfolding Itself, There Exists Only Affirmation: Yes: Yes I Am: Yes We Are: And Yes We Can And We Shall: The Humanion: March 05: 2018

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Cardiff University 









 
Scientists Design New Responsive Porous Material That Behaves Like Proteins

 

 

 

|| January 10: 2019: University of Liverpool News || ά. Scientists from the University of Liverpool have, for the first time, synthesised a new material, that exhibits structural change and triggers chemical activity like a protein. In a research reported in the journal Nature, a team of researchers produced a flexible crystalline porous material with small pores, <1 nanometre, composed of metal ions and small peptide molecules, that can change its structure in response to its environment to carry out specific chemical processes.

Porous materials are widely used in industry as catalysts for the production of fuels and chemicals and in environmental remediation technologies as absorbers for the removal of harmful compounds from air and water. These materials are rigid, with just one structure, unlike the proteins used by living systems to perform chemistry. Proteins can change their structures to carry out chemical processes in response to their environment. Like a protein, the new porous material can adopt multiple structures, and it can be controllably transformed from one structure to another by changes in its chemical environment.

This allows it to perform a chemical process, such as, taking up a particular molecule from its surroundings, in response to an imposed change in the surrounding solution. Professor Matt Rosseinsky, who led the research, said, ‘’These porous materials use the same atomic-scale mechanisms as proteins to switch between structures, which gives us the opportunity to develop new ways to manipulate and change molecules with synthetic materials, that are inspired by biology.

This offers exciting scientific possibilities, for example, in catalysis, through the design of materials, that can dynamically select the structure needed for a particular task.”

The research team applied a combination of experimental and computational techniques to learn the principles of the structural flexibility and activity of this new material.

They are now working on the development of the next generation of functional flexible porous materials, whose performance is controlled by the changes in structure in response to changes in the chemistry surrounding them.

The research team, from the Department of Chemistry, is based in the University’s Materials Innovation Factory, an £81 million project, dedicated to the research and development of advanced materials.  The facility, established in collaboration with Unilever, brings together materials chemistry expertise with the latest computational and robotic equipment to accelerate research and reduce the development time for new products to address societal needs.

This research was supported by the European Research Council:ERC and the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council.

The Paper: Chemical control of structure and guest uptake by a conformationally mobile porous material: Published in Nature:::ω.

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The Bio-materials Chemistry Conference 2019 at the University of Liverpool: January 09-13

 

 

 

|| January 09: 2019: University of Liverpool News || ά. A leading Bio-materials Chemistry Conference, chaired by University of Liverpool researchers, is taking place on campus this week. The RSC Biomaterials Chemistry Annual Conference takes place at the Stanley Theatre from today, Wednesday, January 09 to Friday, January 13. The Royal Society of Chemistry Biomaterials Chemistry is the flagship event for biomaterials chemistry research. This year the Conference is being chaired by Dr Raechelle D’Sa from the University’s School of Engineering.

The aim of the Conference is to provide a focus for groups in universities and industry working on the synthesis and characterisation of bio-materials.  The annual meeting brings together researchers from across the UK and internationally, working to advance knowledge and focus on bio-material chemistry research and development. More than 120 delegates are expected to attend the event to hear from world leaders, including, Professor Robert Hancock, University of British Columbia, Canada, Professor John Fisher, University of Leeds, Professor Graham Leggett, University of Sheffield and Professor Rasmita Raval, University of Liverpool.

Dr Raechelle D’Sa said, “It is great for Liverpool to host this prestigious Conference, which brings world leaders in the field to the city.  The Bio-materials field was pioneered here in Liverpool by Professor David F. Williams and the University remains at the forefront of this field with a wealth of diversity in this field, covering research from Bio-medical Engineering, Chemistry and Materials Science.”

Organised by the Royal Society of Chemistry, the series has provided a showcase for bio-materials chemistry since 2005 decade and it is the principal event of the RSC’s Bio-materials Chemistry Special Interest Group.

This year’s meeting will attract delegates 34 different institutions and companies, including, a number of participants from beyond the UK, including, The Netherlands, Ireland, Iraq, Pakistan, Brazil, Saudi Arabia and Nigeria. The breadth of work to be presented at this Conference reflects the strong multi-disciplinary nature of the field.

For full details of the conference visit.:::ω.

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New Light-Based Technology Shows How Cells Communicate in Human Disease

 

 

|| December 17: 2018: University of York News|| ά. Scientists at the University of York have developed a new technique, that uses light to understand how cells communicate in human disease. An oscillating light on a sensor helps scientists see individual cells under a microscope and how they behave. All cells in the human body communicate with each other by releasing signalling molecules; this helps to ensure that tissues function normally, that the immune system is able to respond to infection and that cell division and survival are regulated to prevent cells mutating, such as, in cancer.

The new technique uses a sensor device, that makes a light, that goe back and forth on the surface of the sensor; the oscillating light helps detect and quantify the secretion of signalling molecules from individual cells to see how the cell’s behaviour changes over time. Dr José Juan-Colás, from the University of York’s Department of Physics and Electronic Engineering, said, “Currently scientists have to look at thousands or, even, millions of cells in one mass to understand how they communicate but, in order to detect any malfunctions, experts have to be able to see what is going on at the individual cell level.

This is what we set out to do, using a light-based technology to get at what is happening in each cell simultaneously.” Now that scientists can see critical changes at the individual cell level, it becomes easier to detect the onset of disease, such as, cancer or, the development of blood clots, for example, where early detection is necessary to improve survival rates.

Professor Ian Hitchcock, from the University of York’s Department Biology, said, “Many diseases start with a mutation in a single cell but, existing tests are limited at being able to drill down to this level.  By investigating these mutations in a single cell, using this new technique, we can start to look at answering important questions as to how changes at the single cell level lead to disease in an entire tissue and, critically, what we can do to prevent it.” 

The new technique can already be used on live human cells and the researchers are now working on developing the technology further towards clinical applications. Professor Thomas Krauss, from the University of York’s Department of Physics, said, “We are now a step-closer to understanding how cells and their signalling molecules work to regulate human disease. 

The long-term aim is to develop this technique for use in clinical settings to diagnose disease earlier and, potentially, to help drug development companies avoid unnecessary adverse drug reactions.”:::ω. 

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Newly-Funded Environmental and Bio-Technology Network to Focus on Bio-Technology Solutions to Ensure a Low Carbon Future

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

|| November 19: 2018: University of Southampton News || ά. The University of Southampton is to lead a new Environmental Biotechnology Network:EBNet as part of an initiative to underpin the UK’s move to a low carbon economy for the future. EBNet, led by Southampton Professor Sonia Heaven as Principal Investigator, has received a share of £11 million funding, provided by the BBSRC, with the support of the EPSRC, to fund six collaborative Networks in Industrial Biotechnology and Bioenergy:BBSRC NIBB

Over the next five years, EBNet will create a working community of key players in the field of environmental biotechnology, linking natural and social sciences and engineering disciplines to provide a bridge between the academic and business communities, including, FT100 companies in the water and waste sectors. Other beneficiaries are likely to be innovative SMEs eager to explore and exploit advances in science and to participate in collaborative research as a means of developing new processes and markets.

One specific area of impact will come through a focus on tackling new challenges associated with emerging pollutants, micro-plastics, micro-fibers, nano-particles, surfactants, pharmaceuticals and other endocrine disruptors, that can interfere with biological hormone systems, causing cancers, birth defects and other developmental disorders.

EBNet partners include Universities of Cranfield, Heriot-Watt, Newcastle and Surrey and there are potential synergies with the National Bio-films Innovation Centre, led by Southampton's Professor Jeremy Webb.

“The aim of EBNet is to develop and strengthen links between advanced molecular and applied microbiology, engineering and systems optimisation to maximise societal and other benefits.” said Professor Heaven, who is the Head of the Water and Environmental Engineering Group at the University of Southampton.

“Its overall goal is to take fundamental discovery-science towards practical application in key areas of the human:environment interface and to respond to the pace of change needed to match expanding global demand for environmental protection with finite resources

“Successful exploitation of these opportunities depends on bringing together an enhanced knowledge of the underlying science with the ability to apply this in large-scale engineered systems and to create more sustainable 'future-proof' technologies, which, must, meet both societal expectations and increasingly stringent economic and environmental requirements.” Professor Heaven said.:::ω.

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For Stories Published in Biomedicoengineering in Year Gamma Arkive

 

Life's Laurel Is You In One-Line-Poetry A Heaven-Bound Propagated Ray Of Light Off The Eye Of The Book Of Life: Love For You Are Only Once

 

 

Life: You Are The Law The Flow The Glow: In Joys In Hurts You Are The Vine-Songs On The Light-Trellis

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

|| All copyrights @ The Humanion: London: England: United Kingdom || Contact: The Humanion: editor at thehumanion.com || Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd: reginehumanics at reginehumanicsfoundation.com || Editor: Munayem Mayenin || First Published: September 24: 2015 ||
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