Who can hack us?

posted Nov 21, 2011, 1:42 AM by Unknown user   [ updated Dec 16, 2011, 5:53 PM ]
Subject: Re: hacked?


Certain - uncertainty: 
"The definition of symbiosis is controversial among scientists"

"Biotrophic parasitism is a common mode of life that has arisen independently many times in the course of evolution."

"Although the concept of parasitism applies unambiguously to many cases in nature, it is best considered part of a continuum of types ofinteractions between species, rather than an exclusive category. Particular interactions between species may satisfy some but not all parts of the definition. In many cases, it is difficult to demonstrate that the host is harmed."

"A parasite may evolve to become less harmful for its host or a host may evolve to cope with the unavoidable presence of a parasite-- to the point that the parasite's absence causes the host harm. For example, although animals infected withparasitic worms are often clearly harmed, and therefore parasitized, such infections may also reduce the prevalence and effects of autoimmunedisorders in animal hosts, including humans.[12]"

Mother Africa:

Was it Africa? ;)

"Fossilized tsetse have been recovered from theFlorissant Fossil Beds in Colorado[3]. There are 23 species of tsetse flies. "

"After successful treatment, all patients should be followed up for two years with lumbar punctures every six months to look for relapse"

(spinal tap)

Conspiracy confirmed:

Standard operating procedures of mass rearing and irradiation[12][13] do not leave room for mistakes. Since the fifties, when SIT was first used as a means for pest control, several failures have occurred in different places around the world where non-sterilized artificial produced insects were released before the problem was spotted. 


"SIT programs will benefit tremendously if genetic methods can be developed that enable only male insects to be reared as has already been done for the medfly. In addition, more appropriate artificial diets for larvae, and hormonal, nutritional, microbiological, and semiochemical treatments for adults, could make major contributions through improved economy and insect quality."

"Economic benefits of SIT has been demonstrated in various cases. For example, direct benefits of screwworm eradication to the North and Central American livestock industries are estimated to be over $ 1.5 billion/ year, compared with a total investment over half a century of close to $ 1 billion. Mexico protects a fruit and vegetable export market of over $ 3 billion/year through an annual investment of ca. $ 25 million, and medfly-free status has been estimated to have opened markets for Chile’s fruit exports of up to $ 500 million. Eradication of tsetse[16] has resulted in major socio-economic benefits for Zanzibar. When implemented on an area-wide basis and with economies of scale in the mass rearing process, the use of SIT for suppression is cost competitive with conventional control, in addition to its environmental benefits.[17]"

P.s. Key take away - "Parasites can function like keystone species, reducing the dominance of superior competitors and allowing competing species to co-exist"

Eat sugar:

Myrmicaria brunnea feeding onsugar crystals



"Commensal relationships may involve one organism using another for transportation (phoresy) or for housing (inquilinism), or it may also involve one organism using something another created, after its death (metabiosis). "

"While historically, symbiosis has received less attention than other interactions such as predation orcompetition,[22] it is increasingly recognized as an important selective force behind evolution,[9][23] with many species having a long history of interdependent co-evolution.[24] In fact, the evolution of all eukaryotes (plants, animals, fungi, and protists) is believed under the endosymbiotic theory to have resulted from a symbiosis between various sorts of bacteria.[9][25][26]"

Perfection is :) Sweet reconciliation dreams, dear members:


Industrial music service, aka muzak, aka piped music -- http://twitcasting.tv/5ern/movie/3035267

On Nov 21, 2011, at 0:02, Joe wrote:

Who can hack us??? How?