BIOCHEMICON

NANOTECHNOLOGY AND BIOTECHNOLOGY THE FUTURE OF THE WORLD

Wednesday, May 25, 2005

MAKE MONEY ON THE INTERNET

MAKE MONEY ON THE INTERNET AND HELP TO FUND GENETIC RESEARCH TO CURE DISEASES!

Thursday, May 19, 2005

Nanotechnology and biotechnology Entrepreneurial challenge:

WWW.BIOCHEMICON.COM EUROPEAN MARKETING ARM OR HELYXZION
Nanotechnology and biotechnology Entrepreneurial challenge:
Submit your business plan to:
Entrepreneurchallenge@helyxzion.com
The winner will receive a $100,000 Helyxzion Commercial Research & Development license.
"BRIEF OVERVIEW”
Biotech and Nanotech Entrepreneurial challenge is a Helyxzion Global Consortium business plan competition organized by Helyxzion, LLC. The competition aims at uncovering breakthrough Biotechnology and nanotechnology applications and attracting the best entrepreneurial talents in the World, in order to create an active Entrepreneurial environment fostering and enhancing Genetics, Biotechnology and nanotechnology Entrepreneurship.

The Entrepreneurial challenge is designed to give participants the opportunity to create an actual start-up company by:
Licensing, Patent, and Technology Transfer Opportunities• Provide a Forum to Bio and Nano business ideas •Access to funding opportunities • Networking with other Entrepreneurs

Entrepreneurial challenge winner will receive:GRAND PRIZE - $100,000 Commercial Development license In order to receive the Grand Prize, the winning Entrepreneur must start a new company within 6 months or have started a company within the past 4 years. In addition, winners must be committed to launch the venture presented in the winning Business Plan
BUSINESS PLAN SUBMISSION AND REVIEW IS FREE: Each of the twenty BUSINESS PLANS selected for the final contest will RECEIVE $10,000 WORTH OF LICENSING FEES, TECHNOLOGY TRANSFER COSTS BUSINESS INCUBATOR AND DEVELOPMENT SERVICES AND WEB SITE HOSTING services from anywhere who has an innovative and high-growth Hi-tech Nanotechnology or Biotechnology business idea can participate and win the Grand Prize. COMPETITION STRUCTUREthe Entrepreneurial challenge is divided into two main phases: the business idea selection and the final contest.
First phase:
In the first phase, Entrepreneurial Entrants must register via E-mail to: entrepreneurchallenge@helyxzion.com. Entrepreneurs must submit an executive summary and short business plan (max. 4 pages) for their business idea. Helyxzion will select the most promising 20, which will continue to the final contest.
Executive summary / business plan must be submitted by E-mail by 5th July, 2005. The executive summary must cover all (company team members) people’s names, addresses and contact information as well as all key aspects of the business plan. Twenty teams will be selected by Helyxzion for the second phase of Entrepreneurial challenge.
Second phase:

The twenty selected Entrepreneurial challenge teams must submit a full Business Plans & Executive summary (30 – 40 pages) via E-mail by 30th October, 2005 to: Entrepreneurchallenge@helyxzion.com.Helyxzion will announce the Winner on 15th November.

Please call for a personal consultation call Dr. Stevens at 608-848-5696

FEEL FREE TO FORWARD THIS CHALLENGE TO ANY ONE THAT MIGHT WISH TO APPLY.
Contact us at info@helyxzion.com http://www.helyxzion.com/

Saturday, May 07, 2005

BIOCHEMICON AND HELYXZION GOING TO MARS

2005 Helyxzion Abstract Nanotechnology to the Moon & Mars:
Helyxzions’ progress towards Nanotechnology and potential aerospace applications has taken great strides towards understanding, visualizing, and controlling matter at the atomic scale. In particular, substantial progress has been made towards the construction of molecular computers. Some progress has been made towards understanding biological molecular machines and manipulating these machines for technological purposes. Also, several polymeric molecules, notably proteins, DNA, and RNA, can be automatically synthesized from precise specifications. Helyxzions technology is particularly suited to this end. This example of "programmable matter" has been used to produce at least one molecular mechanical device. However, integration of molecular components into larger atomically precise systems has made little progress. Scaling up molecular Nanotechnology to produce macroscopic products of aerospace interest, for example, launch vehicles will require large research and development investments. In particular, self-replication, proposed as a route to macroscopic molecular Nanotechnology products, is one step closer to fruition with the use of “ANVIL” as a DNA blue printing tool. This paper is a high-level discussion of molecular Nanotechnology and some aerospace applications. Applications of importance to aerospace and NASAs’ Mars Mission including NanoGuardians, (which will remove heave metal and other toxins form the body) computers, materials, and sensors. This review is not exhaustive and much important and relevant work is yet to be done.
Introduction
Molecular Nanotechnology is the three-dimensional structural control of materials, processes and devices at the atomic scale. The problems of chemistry and biology can be greatly helped if our ability to see what we are doing, and to do things on an atomic level, is ultimately developed---a development which I think cannot be avoided." Atomically precise control of matter is progressing rapidly. A particularly dramatic example was the use of a scanning tunneling microscope to write the characters "IBM" by manipulating xenon atoms on a copper surface. While a meaningful achievement it will not prove to be the way in which Nanotechnology will be able to Control the fantastic complexity of atomic scale matter, it will almost certainly require "programmable matter," DNA at the atomic scale, products that are created and/or controlled by computer programs (Helyxzion). Current examples include protein, RNA, and DNA synthesis from an exact specification of the sequence. Beyond today's state-of-the-art lie molecular machines, although a few biological molecular machines have been studied, synthesized, and used in laboratory settings. These technologies should suffice for the production of microscopic products. To produce macroscopic objects of aerospace interest will require some mechanism to scale products up in size. Biological systems use reproduction to produce large objects, such as whales and redwood trees, starting with single cells or small seeds. The construction of self-replicating programmable machines, while extraordinarily difficult and dangerous, should enable dramatic improvements in aerospace systems. Helyxizons technology is the only that offers this capabilities.
Any molecular Nanotechnology must be based on chemistry, and the field has taken a number of directions. Organic chemists have produced a wide variety of small structures, including testable two junction computer devices. Biotechnology has been used to create a wide variety of systems, including 2D crystal patterns of DNA, modified copies of biological molecular motors, and covalently bonded molecular tubes with precise radius. Fullerene Nanotechnology development has produced transistors and diodes and wide variety of theoretical studies have examined the properties of many other potential devices, including Fullerene gears, bearings, and three junction electrical devices.
Progress in Nanotechnology can be reasonably expected to enable radical improvement in a wide variety of aerospace systems and applications. Computer technology will probably be the first to feel the Nanotechnology revolution, with substantial advantages to the aerospace industry. Theoretical and numerical studies suggest that 1018 MIPS computers and 1015 bytes/cm2 write once memory is possible. It may also be possible to build safe, affordable vertical take-off and landing aircraft to replace personal automobiles and eliminate the need for most roads.
The development of Nanotechnology is important for the exploration and future settlement of space. Current manufacturing technologies limit the reliability, performance, and affordability of aerospace materials, systems, and avionics. Nanotechnology has enormous potential to improve the reliability and performance of aerospace hardware while lowering manufacturing cost. For example, Nan structured materials that are perhaps 100 times lighter than conventional materials of equivalent strength are possible. Embedding nanoscale electromechanical system components into earth-orbiting satellites, planetary probes, and piloted vehicles potentially could reduce the cost of future space programs. The miniaturized sensing and robotic systems would enhance exploration capabilities at significantly reduced cost. Thousands to millions of such miniaturized devices could help map a planet in a single launch.
Launch costs might be reduced significantly using nanotechnology, the extreme case, estimating that a four passenger single-stage-to-orbit launch vehicle weighing only three tons could be built using a mature diamondoid nanotechnology. More conservatively, estimated $153-412 per kilogram launched to low-Earth-orbit assuming existing single-stage-to-orbit vehicle designs but using diamondoid rather than conventional materials. Nanotechnology itself, the atomic scale control and imaging, programmable matter, molecular machines, and bio-nanotechnology replication, are some of the major challenges and opportunities ahead for Helyxzion

Tuesday, May 03, 2005

Joint Venture

Biochemicon inters into Joint venture with Helyxzion, LLC of Madison WI.
Companies Missing Nanotech Opportunities
“We want to establish Helyxzion and its J.V. Partner BioChemicon as thought leaders and early mover in Nanotechnology.”
“We’re studying the players and finding out who’s who”.
"As nanotechnology goes from producing $13 billion in manufacturing revenues today to $292 billion in 2009, corporations that lack coordinated nanotech efforts could miss opportunities, make redundant investments in expensive equipment, duplicate efforts and lose touch with front-line business priorities. "
INVESTING IN THE MOST PROMISING COMMERCIALIZATION APPLICATIONS.

Nanotechnology continues to receive growing attention from venture capital investors. Government, universities/labs, and corporations are fueling the growth of nanotech research into profitable commercial applications.

“Governments, corporations and venture capitalists will spend more than $10.6 billion worldwide on nanotech R&D in 2005.”

HELYXZION NANOTECH OPPORTUNITIES:
• Leading VCs investing strategies
• How start ups, corporations & research labs are working with the Helyxzion
• Successful transfer of corporate, university, and government R&D into profitable ventures
• The public market’s appetite for nanotech
• Growth projections and market intelligence on commercialization sector opportunities
• Deal structures for harvesting intellectual property
• Spin out opportunities
• How nanotech is facilitating new technology applications
• Key strategies for partnering opportunities
• The convergence of Nano, bio and IT
• Timeline for commercialization for nanotech tools and applications
• International developments in nanotech IP, tech transfer, & licensing
• Determine the best nanotech opportunities and strategic initiatives
• Hear how and why investors have made the decision to invest in nanotech opportunities
• Nanotechnology are poised to make a dramatic impact on commercial applications
• Network and share ideas with leaders in Nanotechnology


Helyxzions consortium unites venture capitalists, private equity investors, corporate investors, institutional investors, technology transfer experts, licensing executives, university academia, government and corporate research scientists, emerging growth Nanotechnology companies, and government agencies.
Whether it is the fabric business, with Eddie Bauer’s new, stain-free pants, or the chip business, with new materials like carbon nanotubes promising instant-on computers, we believe nanotech is playing an increasingly important role across many traditional and emerging sectors.
“Helyxzions application will permeate through many different industries the way the Internet did and will create an investment mania” attracting VC firms that have yet to make their first investment in Nanotechnology.
Helyxzion highlights:
A computer search of 5,906 worldwide publications showed that in 1995, there were fewer than 200 articles mentioning “Nanotechnology.” There were fewer than 400 in both 1997 and 1998. Last year, there were more than 1,800 and there will be more than 3,000 this year.
The top U.S. universities in Nanotechnology include the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Harvard University, Stanford University, the University of Virginia, the University of California, Berkeley, Cornell University, Rice University, Yale University, North Carolina State University, California Institute of Technology, Northwestern University and the University of California, Los Angeles.
There are four major areas for institutional investors: materials, modeling, measurement and manipulation.
Nanotechnology involves building from the atomic scale up, which opens up a range of new materials with new and exotic properties. Buck balls and carbon nanotubes are the most famous, but high manufacturing costs have prohibited wide-scale use.
More mundane materials, such as carbon black and layered silicates, are already being widely used in the auto industry, and Romeoville, Ill.-based Nanophase Technologies Corp. sells hundreds of tons of zinc oxide to BASF Inc. and Schering-Plough Inc. for use in suntan lotions.
The laws of physics change at nanometer scales, where quantum mechanics rules, which present challenges and opportunities to software developers, described in the book as “a rich landscape of unclaimed intellectual property.”
The book says that measurement devices are crucial and incorporate such technologies as atomic force microscopy and scanning tunneling microscopy. A wide range of tools will be needed to be built that can find and measure things as small as a single atom, and other tools will be needed to move them around to build the nanomachines and products of the future. This concept of “tiny twisters” has serious limitations and will do little for real Nanotechnology. Such devices can be made but they do not go to the heart of the Nano world. DNA on the other hand, as the blue printing technology of life does! DNA can be used in ways that no other “little tool” can. DNA already constructs the nanomachines of life “cells”. Custom engineered sequences of DNA will carry all the instruction needed; inserted into a host cell we will be able to make any Nano-device, just as nature dose!

Nanotechs time has come and Helyxzion is on the leading edge of this technological revolution. According to the National Science Foundation, by 2015 the annual global market for Nano-related goods and services will top one trillion US dollars, making it one of the fastest growing industries in history. Although the process of converting basic research into viable market products will be long and difficult, Helyxzions technology will shorten Research and Development time, making it indespensible to the industry.

Helyxzion: The Language of DNA
Introduction: The Genome: No way to read it?
Imagine a library that contains every book ever written. Now imagine you know your ABCs, but have no understanding of how to arrange the letters of the alphabet into any type of order that would allow you to form words. And then sentences. When you enter the library you would never find a single book that you could read because you don’t know how to read the language!
This is analogous to what the scientific world has been doing with DNA; entering the Library of Life, discovering and looking at the letters and the many shelves of books while trying to find meaning by experiment or trial and error. The concept of a language of DNA has been around for decades. Certainly, major advances in discovering the alphabet and decoding some of the words have been made over the years. But we never have fully understood the language. Until now with the discovery of the Helyxzion algorithm which fully explains DNA.
The “JUNK” mistake
There exists a theory in studies of DNA which infers that 97% of DNA sequences do not code for any protein therefore it is labeled as “JUNK”. Nonsense words in the language”. However, within these regions are introns and they do have many factions. During transcription, DNAs initial RNA transcript can be spliced in a different manner. An exon may be removed and an intron or portion of them substituted to produce an assortment of mRNAs, thereby creating different proteins from a single gene. This is an example of how introns (Junk DNA) can and are used to code or influence proteins. The amount of growing evidence in this area is overwhelming and the theory that any DNA is “JUNK” will be shown to be incorrect with the use of Helyxzion.
Languages exist because letters are created and put into a sequence which has meaning, i.e., a word. The connection between symbols and words have been established and documented millions of times. Consider the number of books that have been written versus the number of possibilities... The language is not inefficient but contains infinite possibilities. Without a defined language, none of the books would mean anything at all.
Some scientists have not accepted the conclusion that a language does exist in DNA. Because no one has been able to read the language, it must be nonsensical or useless. This objection is similar to the fallacy of the multitude of monkeys with time on their hands. Julian Huxley provides an example of how, given long enough, monkeys randomly banging on typewriters might be expected to produce the complete works of Shakespeare. But the fact is that they would not produce a single word of Shakespeare or indeed of English unless a language already existed for the monkeys' literary efforts to be compared to. The same is true of the language of DNA except the meaning here is the correspondence between DNA and the amino acids which are the building blocks of life. There is a direct connection between these amino acids and the corresponding DNA - the fact that they do correspond is simply a function of the pre-existing physics and chemistry. The language is the natural result we see in the sequences of DNA.
Is it just coincidence that only 3% of the DNA has function? Consider the number of genomes that exist. Do series of amino acids just happen to build themselves up into proteins, that will just happen to combine into viable living things? Any genome will always be useless without the chemistry to derive its meaning The fact that chemistry should happen to exist which is able to make sense of the genome and further that the chemistry should be able to create life forms from only 3% of a genome and all the rest of DNA is “JUNK” is certainly one theory. But another, more likely possibility is that we have not been able to understand the language...
Finding the language in DNA
The conventional view is that DNA has four letters; A, C, G, and T. These four letters are combined to form a total of twenty words. These words are the different amino acids that make up all the proteins needed by our bodies. True enough in a limited sense.
Let us now consider another way of viewing these letters in terms of the genetic language. Scientists use codons; a set of any three of the four nucleotides A, C, G, or T. 64 combinations are now possible. Each codon with a particular usage. Consider that each one of these 64 combinations may really be another “letter” instead of a final word. Now consider the English language only has 26 letters. With 64 letters, one can make an almost infinite numbers of words and thus an extremely complex language.
Complexity can imply taking chaotic and arbitrary things and formulating a semblance of order. In English the actual order of the letters is completely arbitrary without using the rules of spelling and grammar... If the nucleotide bases were self organizing and did not follow complex rules of language they would be completely useless as they would not arrange themselves into meaningful patterns but rather random strings unable to impart information that could be understood.


THE LAGUAGE OF DNA FOUND
One thing is certain. The knowledge of the language of DNA is evolving over time.
We have looked at the genetic code and it is all about physics and chemistry, which are governed by laws. These laws are not arbitrary but explicit and result in a meaningful and useful language built into its very structure
Being governed by these laws, DNA can best be expressed mathematically. There is only one set of laws and thus one mathematic algorithm the can explain them. The Helyxzion algorithm does just that, and is the very basis and core of HELYXZION, the language of DNA.
Helyxzion uses the concept of 64 letters to build a language. Mathematical formulas are applied to the codon alphabet. The result is a readable language that has form and structure. The understanding of this language may allow scientists to explore and unravel the remaining 97% of DNA that is yet to be understood. Helyxzion continues to add structure to the continuously evolving Language of DNA.
By Dr. Charles Stevens