rencontre amoureuse camerounaise Fire gives out heat.
Heat has energy which mixes with the air.
Heat kills bad microbes.
Body heats itself and causes fever to kill bad microbes.
Heat along with natural antibiotics from the body or through antibiotics given through outside sources helps fight harmful microbes.
The natural ingredients added in hawans have some of them as antibiotic as well.
Ghee is a good antimicrobial agent when burnt? This needs to be proved.
Are havans acting at microbial level?
Are they good due to the effect they have on microbes?
mujer soltera blanca busca Researched by Ekta Kalra
go to site Questions:
If microbes are essential for climate control then which microbes?
Is it a complete ecosystem of microbes wherein each one stands to serve a cause?
If one microbe is in limited number because it’s food is shared by other different types of microbes then it means killing can narrate the end of life?
What if we overgrow one microbe without understanding the side effects?
The best thing still that comes to mind is “control”?
But how to control?
go Few thoughtful answers:
Let’s grow trees on good soil and then let trees to decide which microbes should flourish in their good kingdom?
Let’s grow plants at the bottom of oceans and fish and planktons and then let them to decide which microbes should multiply when life is fit for survival therein?
Microbes can be dealt with “tact” not by “direct effect”.
If we deal with tact we make conditions such that good microbes multiply on their own and bad microbes die out.
If we deal with “direct effect” we concentrate on individual microbes and think that we shall multiply it in for example ocean so that it eats of excess methane.
Direct effect approach can be deadly.
Tact approach breathes fresh air as it goes.
hedging binära optioner If we add a microbe or if subtract a microbe then the complete ecosystem can disrupt.
But if we use tact approach and grow a natural ecosystem of trees and animals then the microbes that get added have pretty good chances of being part of natural ecosystem since olden days.
In case of tact approach the survival of fittest approach also breathes fresh air of convenience.
In case of tact approach the microbes learn good habits or say they don’t secrete poisons or become harmful.
A family is best for a growing child.
A growing microbiome needs shade of trees and nurture of animals.
Take care of the bigger ones and the smaller ones shall be taken care by them.
If we take care of trees, soil, animals and in case of oceans fish, other marine plants and animals then the microbes will be taken care of.
Let there be enough food for all but abundance can be bad in case they overgrow. This is the fear in case of microbes.
But in case of security by ecosystem this fear also gets ruled off.
In case of trees and animals deciding the microbes we know that if there are a lot of trees resulting in a lot of microbes there has to be a “control” set in somewhere.
Nature has survived for millions of years. It therefore knows its control.
As trees are controlled by available space so will microbes also be controlled through some unknown mechanisms implemented by trees.
We need to nurture trees.
http://euromessengers.org/?biodetd=bin%C3%A4re-optionen-seri%C3%B6ser-broker&655=b8 Researched by Ekta Kalra
19 dating site Questions:
go to site 1. Was ever ocean water mixed with sewage?
2. Is sewage treatment separate from ocean water even in developing countries?
3. In olden days did people have awareness of cleanliness for oceans?
4. Is bacillus multiplying fast in oceans?
5. Is heated ocean a more favourable condition for bacillus multiplication?
6. Does bacillus causes multiplication results in heating oceans?
7. Does multiplication of microbes in oceans causes heat generation?
8. Do higher number of living microbes cause heating of oceans just by their number?
9. Is bacillus causing disease to those microbes which are responsible for otherwise cooling the oceans?
10. Can bacillus cause disease to microbes which eat methane?
11. Can bacillus impair the cooling features of marine animals?
12. Does some species of bacillus absorbs carbon dioxide from oceans or does it acts opposite by affecting those microbes which do absorb carbon dioxide?
13. Does bacillus affects marine life by causing diseases or disorders?
14. Is bacillus the black magician behind climate change?
15. Has bacillus undergone genetic changes due to exposure to chemicals dropped in oceans?
16. Did we humans change bacillus genetic makeup by exposure to antibiotics? Did these changed bacillus enter oceans through air, soil or water?
signale binäre optionen References:
get link bacillus
noun: bacillus; plural noun: bacilli
1. a rod-shaped bacterium.
* a disease-causing bacterium.”the bacillus was thought to have proliferated in water polluted by sewage
http://theboxseat.co/?privet=mujer-busca-hombre-quito-locanto&f82=f1 Researched by Ekta Kalra
http://www.romagnamotorsport.it/?binarnewe=superalertpro-binary-op&387=34 A short discussion worth a thoughtful read:
1. This the season to be getting the cold and flu.
2. But is it possible for the bacteria and viruses that infect us so easily to get sick themselves?
3. In 1917, a microbiologist working at the Pasteur Institute in Paris discovered what he described as an invisible, antagonistic microbe that had a parasitic relationship with bacteria. He called it a bacteriophage (from phagein, “to eat”), a virus that infects bacteria.
1. Can bacteriophage affect ocean microbes?
2. Can bacteriophage affect soil microbes?
3. Do oceans and soil also need doctors?
4. An infection to human body needs an antibiotic or antiviral?
5. Do the oceans and soil heal by itself?
6. Do oceans and soil need antibiotics or antiviral?
7. What if the illness spreads to marine plants and animals?
8. What if oceans die due to lack of proper medication?
9. Is microbiologist the physician for oceans and land?
10. What are the symptoms of illness?
11. Is excess heat or fever the first symptom of ocean and land illness?
12. Is cold chill the symptom of bacterias’ infection?
Researched by Ekta Kalra
1. If microbes can be produced industrially then they can also be deleted industrially. Right?
2. This means microbes can be “controlled” industrially.
3. The future depends on microbes so the future will be decided by which industry we set up.
4. Control which microbe my scientific friend?
5. Delete which microbe and multiply which one?
6. Knowledge of benefits and harms can speak a lot about it.
7. Knowledge will be dependent on number of microbes and number will decide benefit or harm level.
8. Will tomorrow see a new sunrise with microbes controlling the uncontrolled?
9. Will there be hundreds of industries tomorrow controlling methane, CO2 through microbes?
10. Will every gas molecule multiplying in air seek permission from microbial industry set up there?
11. Can industry so develop?
12. Desire to live asks for research.
Researched by Ekta Kalra
The below article is the continuation of the researcher’s study on sewage treatment with the focus on understanding oceans.
1. The process of sewage treatment can be thought of as a “complex form of composting.”
2. “The compost heap which you may have in your garden is like a miniature sewage treatment works.”
3. The centre usually becomes anaerobic as existing oxygen is used up.
4. Closer to the top of the heap aerobic processes take place. Apart from the raw material, the other big difference between a sewage treatment works and a compost heap is that inside a compost heap, temperatures become high – well above 60 °C – which is detrimental to most species of microbes, but in which some can flourish.
Reference for the above 4 points:
Some thoughts on this:
1. Composting is good for gardens so why is it not a thought solution for oceans?
2. Is composting in oceans a natural phenomenon which has slowed down due to pollution and needs a boosting through human efforts?
3. Are there regions in oceans which have turned anaerobic?
4. Is methane produced to a still greater extent in the areas which are anaerobic or are lacking natural composting?
5. Is the temperature increase in oceans attributable to the lack of natural composting or anaerobic conditions?
6. If CO2 in air can heat oceans then can anaerobic oceans heat the air?
Researched by Ekta Kalra
This article talks about the lessons which sewage treatment can teach to the scientists working on ocean treatment.
Referred this site: http://www.open.edu/openlearn/nature-environment/microbes-friend-or-foe/content-section-2
Important points from the above article on sewage treatment:
1. About 10 billion litres of sewage are produced every day in England and Wales and this has to be treated to remove harmful substances and pathogenic microbes before the waste can be safely released into the environment.
2. The main component of sewage is organic matter (undigested food) but there are other substances such as oil, heavy metals, nitrogen and phosphorous compounds (from artificial fertilisers and detergents) which also have to be removed.
3. Here you will consider the important role of microbes in the sewage treatment process.
4. Rain water is included.
5. What then remains is the liquid portion, or effluent, which is rich in suspended organic matter and some pathogenic microbes. This liquid portion will ultimately be released into rivers or the sea but it is vital to first reduce the organic matter content and eliminate harmful microbes.
6. To do this the liquid is fed into an aeration tank containing a complex community of microbes. The contents of the tank are mixed mechanically with air or air is bubbled through the tank. The microbes then use the organic material in the sewage as their source of carbohydrate for respiration.
7. Thus, microbes help treat sewage as per the above article.
Some thoughts on this:
1. If sewage is not treated it might produce methane gas.
2. This is a fight between good and bad microbes.
Some ideas of learnings from sewage treatment:
1. Can we apply the learnings from sewage treatment to ocean water?
2. Is fish excretion not something similar to sewage?
3. Do we need the right microbes and aeration in oceans?
4. Is the level of oxygen declining in oceans so as to cause methane production?
5. Can the solid waste and sewage be exactly what we are vaguely talking about in oceans?
6. What more can we begin to learn by co- relating sewage treatment and ocean treatment?
Researched by Ekta Kalra