The DNA molecule can be modeled as a quantum logic processor in which electron spin qubits are held coherently in each nucleotide in a logically and thermodynamically reversible enantiomeric symmetry, and can be coherently conducted along the pi-stacking interactions of aromatic nucleotide bases, while simultaneously being spin-filtered via the helicity of the DNA molecule. Entangled electron pairs can be separated by that spin-filtering, held coherently at biological temperatures in the topologically insulated nucleotide quantum gates, and incorporated into separate DNA strands during DNA replication. Two separate DNA strands that share quantum entangled electrons can be mitotically divided into individual cells, and thus into two individual cell cultures. Initial experiments to validate the quantum DNA model have shown correlations in the depolarizations between separated cloned neuronal cell cultures, and additional investigations are indicated for further validation.
F. Matthew Mihelic, "Experimental evidence supportive of the quantum DNA model," Proc. SPIE 10984, Quantum Information Science, Sensing, and Computation XI, 1098404 (Presented at SPIE Defense + Commercial Sensing: April 18, 2019; Published: 13 May 2019); https://doi.org/10.1117/12.2517348.
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