20. Additions to files 17 - 18:

 

1. Rewritings

1.1   Rewriting G - C:

G- and C-bases transformed further to nb-6 becomes sums in later steps of the ES-chain, through rewritings, implying -44:

Fig. 20-1:

*411 = sum of G2-coded ams.

Cf. 44 = the interval 252 - 208 = 4' - 3'. G1 + C1 = 544 divided 177 + 367:
   C2 = 177 -  44 = 133
   G2 = 367 + 44 = 411


1.2   Number 65 - 101 - 81, bases and codon-grouped ams:

Fig. 20-2:

[U 112 and C 111 = 223, transformed together = 337-8.
Further transformed to nb-6 = 1011= total sum of the ES-chain in nb-10..]


1.3   Simple rewriting of 2 x 5', 4', 3' in the ES-chain, taken as nb-8 numbers:

This rewriting gives closely the two sets of ams, sums of G1+G2, C+C2 etc.

   2 x 292-10: = 584.  584-8 ~ 604 = G1 + G2 +2;   → 604 + 416 = 1020 = A1 + A2
   2 x 252-10  = 504,  504-8 ~ 484 = C1 + C2 - 2;   → 484 + 416 =   900 = U1 + U2

Fig. 20-3:


1.4   From A-base to 273, mean value of 2 ams R+B:

Fig. 20-4:

 

2. Parents of the codon bases, Inosine 136 and Orotate 156:

It was found (file 03) that the sum 292 of the parens to the base-types, when distributed to following numbers in the ES-chain, x 2, gave the codon-groups of ams C1 + U1 and G1 + A1:

Fig. 20-5:

Fig. 20-6: The nb-10 and nb-8 numbers added (!), a curious operation:

 

3. Number 888 in different appearances:

Fig. 20-7:

 

4.  Difference of bases in nb-10 and nb-8, read in nb-16, gives 2 x 272 = 544;

Fig. 20-8:

 

5.  DNA-bases transformed giver as intervals the G+C- and T+A-pairs and 752:

Fig. 20-9:

 

6.  Sum of the whole ES-chain 1011:

6.1 N +3 and Z +3 from the ES-chain transformed separately and whole:

Fig. 20-10:

Cf. sum 3282 and sum of triplet series in figure here.

6.2   DNA-bases as nb-6 numbers give the sum of the ES-chain:

Fig. 20-11:

 

7.  Totals, two mere operations

7.1  From ES-number 5' to 1/3  of the total 3276:

Fig. 20-12:


7.2  G+C-bases transformed two times give 2 times total R 1504:

Fig. 20-13:

   

8.   Individual R-chains of ams related through transformations ?

Transformations often imply additional numbers equivalent with molecules, as e. g. plus CH2. There are formally of course a lot of transformations possible between individual ams, only some of which may correspond to biochemical relations. Some examples are shown in the figure below, here regarding R-chains:
   It could be added that all four ams with double codons may transformed get the number 37: Ser AG 31-10 = 37-8, Arg AG 101-6 = 37-10, Ile and Leu 57-6 = 101-6 = 37-10, (file 18, para. 8).

Fig 20-14:

*

© Åsa Wohlin
Individual research
E-mail: a.wohlin@u5d.net


 

Links and Notes

Table 24 amino acids (ams)
R-chsins, A, Z, N

Abbreviations
- ways of writing -

Background model

Files here:

0. Amino acids and codon bases.
Why this coding system?



16. An x3 series?



An earlier version (2007)
with more material
on the same subject, 73 pages
:

To 17 short files.
- partly other material -

The 17 files as one document,
pdf

Latest updating
2015-01-19