genetics , binary; sequences
genetic sequences


0. RCC1_HOMO manipulated sequences series 11 / 2002
1. MALAISE, genetic defects, chromosomes, resequencing and sampling, 12 / 2002





yeah, you can do analyses of special sequences,
i.e. for a special protein you wanna find out if
it is in order or not, and you know exactly where
to find it, i.e. between a region ranging from
markers D19S879 to D19S866 (excluded) from the
19q13.3 fragment of chromosome 19. this would be
to analyse if you are defunct with cardiac conduction
disease. that is the one thing you can do, interesting
and i work on stuff like that, cause these sequences
stay the same [should be the same] in almost every
human / homo and are therefore very good text-material
to be manipulated and then injected back into humans
for testing wheter my genetic "poem" or "interpretation"
works or not. but this testing will take years and
years, because you need access to human embryos or
even base-cells and test-facilities to do it. and
it is not my primary intention to realize it, my
intention is to manipulate and resequence experimentally.
the other thing i did with my family is much more real
and contemporary in terms of useability.
i collected sample dna of all my family members and
close friends of the family [without them knowing it! -
my dad and my mum used to be genetic researchers in the
70s and 80s!! hehehe]. now i sent these samples to a
lab to do fathership tests, and look at the fuck, it
turned out that some of the kids of my parents [me and
my 2 sisters] are not actually by my father but by 2
other fathers, which are close friends of the family.

now i publish this on http://www.bernhards.net step-
by-step, each time for x-mas as a family-present. problem
is, for non-specialists, it is very hard to read who is
related to whom, also because i do not disclose the
names / identites of the friends of the family for
privacy reasons. so, its like fucking easter eggs
searching.. but a specialist can easily deduct, but
there i built in another security level, because i
have not identified properly which fingerprint belongs
to whom, its non of anybodys but my families business.
so, yes, its real data and i am really fucking around
with my relatives, you know the term cockoo, the bird
that lays eggs into other birds nests.. there we go!

IUPAC nucleic acid codes

To represent ambiguity in DNA sequences the following letters can be used (following
the rules of the International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry (IUPAC)):

A = adenine, C = cytosine, G = guanine, T = thymine

U = uracil, R = G A (purine), Y = T C (pyrimidine)
K = G T (keto), M = A C (amino)

S = G C, W = A T
B = G T C, D = G A T, H = A C T, V = G C A
N = A G C T (any)

source: dna sequence formats




copyright 2002 HANS BERNHARD