Add/remove tags to this thread

Topic: Plasma Shift

Page 1 of 1  sorted by
Status: Offline
Posts: 772

Plasma Shift


Plasma Shift

1 message in topic | Start a new topic | Edit topic

1theoferrumii To - Mark Public Delete
Edit Edited 2010-04-02 14:08private 2010-03-29 21:18

Even though elements like Lead and Iron can normally be absorbed via the skin I don't believe that the element itself is what would render someone immortal.

The information below tells us how the Roman Soldiers became immortal. The Blood - even of the Divine Man - would not normally have rendered someone immortal simply via skin contact. But due to the conditions of the scourging and beatings and the crucifixion itself, led to the blood containing alot of elements it normally would not have had, rendering it a type of embrocative property thus making it absorb via skin contact.

The reason I say this is because Pilates Soldiers were not specifically in the habit of ingesting the blood of their enemies, that I am aware of (as were Herod's Soldiers), thus they must have absorded the immortal elements via skin contact somehow.

This is why Y'shua forgave them from the cross.

Iron Serum Over 65% of the iron in the body is bound up in hemoglobin molecules in red blood cells. About 4% is bound up in myoglobin molecules. Around 30% of the iron in the body is stored as ferritin or hemosiderin in the spleen, the bone marrow and the liver. Small amounts of iron can be found in other molecules in cells throughout the body. None of this iron is directly accessible by testing the serum.

Blood Plasma is the yellow liquid component of blood, in which the blood cells in whole blood would normally be suspended. It makes up about 55% of the total blood volume. It is the Intravascular Fluid part of Extracellular Fluid. It is mostly water (90% by volume) and contains dissolved proteins, glucose, clotting factors, Mineral Ions, hormones and carbon dioxide (plasma being the main medium for excretory product transportation).

Blood Serum is blood plasma without fibrinogen or the other clotting factors (i.e., whole blood minus both the cells and the clotting factors).

Extracellular Fluid usually denotes all body fluid outside of cells. The remainder is called Intracellular Fluid.

In some animals, including mammals, the extracellular fluid can be divided into two major subcompartments, Interstitial Fluid and blood plasma. The extracellular fluid also includes the Transcellular Fluid; making up only about 2.5 percent of the ECF.

Intracellular Fluid (or cytoplasmic matrix) is the liquid found inside cell cells. In eukaryotes this liquid is separated by cell membranes from the contents of the organelles suspended in the cytosol, such as the mitochondrial matrix inside the mitochondrion. The entire contents of a eukaryotic cell within cell membrane, minus the contents of the cell nucleus, are referred to as the cytoplasm. In prokaryotes, most of the chemical reactions of metabolism take place in the cytosol, while a few take place in membranes or in the periplasmic space. In eukaryotes, while many metabolic pathways still occur in the cytosol, others are contained within organelles.

Transcellular Fluid is the portion of total body water contained within epithelial lined spaces.. It is the smallest component of extracellular fluid, which also includes interstitial fluid and plasma. It is often not calculated as a fraction of the extracellular fluid, but it is about 2.5% of the total body water.

The Mitochondrion Matrix contains soluble enzymes that catalyze the oxidation of pyruvate and other small organic molecules.

The Mitochondrial matrix also contains the mitochondria's DNA and ribosomes. The word "matrix" stems from the fact that this space is viscous, compared to the relatively aqueous cytoplasm. The cytosolic compartment has a water content of 3.8 ¨¬l/mg protein, while the mitochondrial matrix 0.8 ¨¬l/mg protein (Soboll S et al., in "Use of Isolated Liver Cells and Kidney Tubules in Metabolic Studies" pg 29-40, Academic Press, New York and London). It is not known how mitochondria maintain osmotic balance across the inner mitochondrial membrane, although the membrane contains aquaporins that are believed to be conduits for regulated water transport.

Hemoglobin (also spelled haemoglobin and abbreviated Hb or Hgb) is the iron-containing oxygen-transport metalloprotein in the red blood cells of vertebrates and the tissues of some invertebrates.

Antibodies are gamma globulin proteins that are found in blood or other bodily fluids of vertebrates, and are used by the immune system to identify and neutralize foreign objects, such as bacteria and viruses.

Plasma shift

Blood plasma volume may be expanded by or drained to extravascular fluid when there are changes in Starling Forces across capillary walls. For example, when blood pressure drops in circulatory shock, Starling forces drive fluid into the blood vessels, causing Autotransfusion.

Also prolonged still standing causes an increase in transcapillary hydrostatic pressure. As a result, approximately 12% of blood plasma volume crosses into the extravascular compartment. This causes and increase in hematocrit, serum total protein, blood viscosity and, as a result of increased concentration of coagulation factors, it causes orthostatic hypercoagulability.

Starling Forces Starling equation is an equation that illustrates the role of hydrostatic and oncotic forces (the so-called Starling forces) in the movement of fluid across capillary membranes.

Capillary fluid movement may occur as a result of two processes: diffusion and filtration.

Starling's equation only refers to fluid movement across the capillary membrane that occurs as a result of filtration. In the glomerular capillaries, there is a net fluid filtration of 125 ml/min (about 180 litres/day). In the rest of the body's capillaries, there is a total net transcapillary fluid movement of 20 ml/min (about 28.8 litres/day) as a result of filtration. This is several orders of magnitude lower than the total diffusional water flux at the capillary membrane, as that is about 80,000 litres/day.

The Starling equation was formulated in 1896 by the British physiologist Ernest Starling, also known for the Frank-Starling law of the heart.

Oncotic Pressure, or colloid osmotic pressure, is a form of osmotic pressure exerted by proteins in blood plasma that usually tends to pull water into the circulatory system.

Throughout the body, dissolved compounds have an osmotic pressure. Because large plasma proteins cannot easily cross through the capillary walls, their effect on the osmotic pressure of the capillary interiors will, to some extent, balance out the tendency for fluid to leak out of the capillaries. In other words, the oncotic pressure tends to pull fluid into the capillaries. In conditions where plasma proteins are reduced, e.g. from being lost in the urine (proteinuria) or from malnutrition, there will be a reduction in oncotic pressure and an increase in filtration across the capillary, resulting in excess fluid buildup in the tissues (edema).

Oncotic pressure is represented by the symbol ¦Ð in the Starling equation and elsewhere.



Page 1 of 1  sorted by
Quick Reply

Please log in to post quick replies.

Members Login

Create your own FREE Forum
Report Abuse
Powered by ActiveBoard