When are you planning to convert warrants to shares. Your thoughts on such conversion. Thanks.
That is how the immune system works- but if the strain with no virulence survives it acts to keep immune system's memory intact.
My bud who passed away in Januray, 2016 -had surgery to take out the mass in his right ankle at an esteemed clinic in Florida by an Orthopedic Surgeon- while removing the mass, the surgeon was aggressive in cutting and manipulating the tissue- but after biopsy it proved to be synovial sarcoma. Even though no metastasis was found on scan after this procedure. He still underwent amputation of his lower leg and 11 months later found systemic metastasis.
WOW. Being conceptually possible and replicated in real life - that is what is science. Thanks for digging and more important sharing with the whole MB.
No more next year in East or West. Stay safe my friend. That was a close call and you are not proving anything to anybody. Took the liberty to preach- because you are a good soul and want to more of these incidents. I had to say it and now you can slap me for trying to preach safety.
I do not PUMP. I am sharing with others. and I used OT for you to ignore. Sorry for the making you mad. Hope that will pacify you.
Pacific Biosciences of California, Inc., (PACB) the pioneer and leader in long-read sequencing using its Single Molecule, Real-Time (SMRT) technology, today announced that scientists from the University of Washington, the McDonnell Genome Institute at Washington University in St. Louis, and other institutions have published the best genome assembly of the gorilla to date — more than 150-fold improvement over previous assemblies — using long-read SMRT Sequencing from Pacific Biosciences. The peer-reviewed paper appears in the April 1 issue of the journal Science and is available online today.
Analysis of the gorilla genome promises to shed light on biological mechanisms behind speech, disease, neurological behavior, and other traits that separate us from our closest primate relatives. The previous gorilla genome assembly, built with short-read and Sanger sequencing data, was highly fragmented, containing more than 400,000 gaps with missing sequence, and was constructed using the human genome as a guiding reference. The new assembly, which was carried out de novo (i.e., without any reference information), represents a remarkable decrease in assembly fragmentation (433,861 pieces previously vs. 15,997 with PacBio data, or a 96% reduction in the degree of fragmentation). The PacBio assembly recovers 93% of the gaps and nearly all exons missing from the previous assembly, and provides at least 148 Mbp of additional euchromatic sequence. The authors used information from six additional western lowland gorilla genomes to create a pan-reference genome for use by the scientific community.