DNA Profiling: Its Uses in CourtWritten by Tom LeBaron
Stronger evidence in courtrooms—it’s what every attorney, defendant, and plaintiff dreams of. Beginning in last 1980s, this is exactly what began to surface through DNA profiling.
In addition to one-of-a-kind pattern engraved on our fingers, each of us possesses a unique identifier that is built within our bodies. DNA (deoxyribonucleic acid) is genetic blueprint that determines our biological characteristics. DNA is a long molecule located in almost every cell in human body. When we are conceived, we inherit half of our DNA from our mother and half from our father. Although every human’s DNA is 99.9% identical, remaining 0.1% is enough to uniquely identify an individual. Our DNA is made up of about 3 billion base pairs, building blocks of DNA composed mainly of carbon and sugar. The 0.1% (3 million) base pairs that make us unique are what constitute our DNA fingerprint.
Over past 20 years, courts have been able to rely upon consistent accuracy of DNA profiling, also known as DNA fingerprinting, to solve crimes. DNA profiling has even been used to solve crimes that are more than 30 years old.
Here’s how DNA profiling is done:Specimens are collected from crime scene. Anything can be used to extract DNA: Hair, blood, bodily fluids, etc. In some cases, victims may have scratched their attackers, in which case skin cells can be extracted from underneath victim’s fingernails in order to identify criminal
Matrix and the NSTP ( Non - Spatial Thinking Process ) TheoryWritten by Dr Kedar Joshi FSS PBSSI MRI
The NSTP ( Non - Spatial Thinking Process ) theory is most advanced, theoretically accurate, unificatory theory that is deeply related to idea of whole world to be a matrix. Through NSTP theoretical perspective space (as a room or void out there) is a projection of non - spatial mind, which is reality. Space is a mere form of illusion, a virtual reality. Thus theory speaks of two worlds : 1. Spatial (the pseudo one) and 2.