Video analysis

watch this video from you tube and describe everythin” rel=”nofollow”>ing you see that in” rel=”nofollow”>involves Watson and Crick and mention the future of genetics. The field of science is not like any other. The breadth and depth of in” rel=”nofollow”>information is unimagin” rel=”nofollow”>inable. As one discovery is made, it generates new questions leadin” rel=”nofollow”>ing to new fin” rel=”nofollow”>indin” rel=”nofollow”>ings. This chain” rel=”nofollow”>in produces the possibility of even more discoveries, some of which are mistakenly and randomly stumbled upon. Though we have uncovered plenty in” rel=”nofollow”>in regards to DNA and genetics, there are still more secrets hidden within” rel=”nofollow”>in what have been found. Nevertheless, the discovery of DNA’s double helical structure and the sequence of the base pairs of DNA were very crucial fin” rel=”nofollow”>indin” rel=”nofollow”>ings. James Watson and Francis Crick are the duo credited with fin” rel=”nofollow”>indin” rel=”nofollow”>ing DNA’s double helix and Craig Venter is recognized as the main” rel=”nofollow”>in scientist responsible for sequencin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the first ever completed base pairs of DNA. In a series of videos, Crick and Venter were spoke about their approach to their respective research and their perspective on the future of science. Accordin” rel=”nofollow”>ing to the first video, The Secret of Life- Discovery of DNA Structure, Watson and Crick discovered the secret of life in” rel=”nofollow”>in England. “The twisted ladder of DNA molecules at the heart of all life on earth” or to simply put it, the double helix, is considered the most profound discovery in” rel=”nofollow”>in the 20th century. Post World War II, science was shiftin” rel=”nofollow”>ing from a military and weapon producin” rel=”nofollow”>ing agent to explore the “basis of life.” Many scientist durin” rel=”nofollow”>ing this time period (1930s and 1940s) believed that DNA was the central mechanism in” rel=”nofollow”>in heredity because it carried genetic in” rel=”nofollow”>information. On the opposite end of this popular belief were Watson and Crick. Crick was a physicist in” rel=”nofollow”>in the military prior to pickin” rel=”nofollow”>ing up the task of figurin” rel=”nofollow”>ing out the structure of DNA. Even though Watson and Crick were classified as scientist, the pair seemed unusual for DNA research because Watson was a young zoologist and Crick had recently been discharged from the military. However, in” rel=”nofollow”>in a strange twist of fate, thanks to Rosalin” rel=”nofollow”>ind Franklin” rel=”nofollow”>in’s x-ray crystallography technology, the duo were able to discover the secret of life. As stated by The Secret of Life- Discovery of DNA Structure, Rosalin” rel=”nofollow”>ind Franklin” rel=”nofollow”>in was an expert at crystallizin” rel=”nofollow”>ing thin” rel=”nofollow”>ings and zappin” rel=”nofollow”>ing it with an x-ray to make the in” rel=”nofollow”>inside visible. Despite this feat, she alone would not have been able to make a structure from a crystallized DNA due to not knowin” rel=”nofollow”>ing what those deranged images represented. It required someone with a train” rel=”nofollow”>ined pair of eyes- much like Crick- to study and unzip the code. On the other hand, without her technology, Crick would not have been able to figure out the structure. This ground breakin” rel=”nofollow”>ing discovery required the skills of both people. This highlights the importance of the science community because major discoveries are sometimes the result of previous and present work comin” rel=”nofollow”>ing together to fin” rel=”nofollow”>inally solvin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the puzzle. Decades later, Francis Crick was in” rel=”nofollow”>interviewed by Dr. Nick Spitzer of the University of California San Diego. Durin” rel=”nofollow”>ing this in” rel=”nofollow”>interview titled USCD Guestbook: Francis Crick, Dr. Crick stated two of his main” rel=”nofollow”>in in” rel=”nofollow”>interest after leavin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the military were “the division between the livin” rel=”nofollow”>ing and the non-livin” rel=”nofollow”>ing, which we now call molecular biology and how our brain” rel=”nofollow”>ins work and it’s particularly about consciousness.” Years later, Crick would pursue the latter in” rel=”nofollow”>interest. He transitioned in” rel=”nofollow”>into figurin” rel=”nofollow”>ing out how the brain” rel=”nofollow”>in and visual system worked by doin” rel=”nofollow”>ing research on primates. Unlike his earlier work in” rel=”nofollow”>in molecular biology, Crick had the work of others to look over. His research consisted of connectin” rel=”nofollow”>ing what was seen and what was happenin” rel=”nofollow”>ing in” rel=”nofollow”>in the brain” rel=”nofollow”>in durin” rel=”nofollow”>ing that time versus ignorin” rel=”nofollow”>ing what was bein” rel=”nofollow”>ing seen while tryin” rel=”nofollow”>ing to make sense of the brain” rel=”nofollow”>in activities. His method for answers focused heavily on experimentation as he stated “the approach there was to try and not spend a lot of time on discussion on whether it might be this or that but try to narrow it down to fin” rel=”nofollow”>ind thin” rel=”nofollow”>ings that you could do with experiment.” Unlike Crick, Venter has not always had his head on his shoulder, accordin” rel=”nofollow”>ing to the video A Life Decoded: My Genome, My Life. He appears to have been a lazy student in” rel=”nofollow”>in high school and did not in” rel=”nofollow”>intend on attendin” rel=”nofollow”>ing college. Similarly to Crick, he was a military man; Venter was drafted to the US military durin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the Vietnam War. It was because of his war experience that Venter decided to enroll in” rel=”nofollow”>in college upon his return as a civilian. Initially, he aspired to go to medical school but settled in” rel=”nofollow”>in research after publishin” rel=”nofollow”>ing his first paper in” rel=”nofollow”>in undergraduate. He was consumed by the “high-end research” and lost sight of his medical ambitions. To my surprise, Venter’s way of sequencin” rel=”nofollow”>ing base pairs of DNA is extremely unorthodox- unlike Crick’s way of workin” rel=”nofollow”>ing. Instead of the traditional scientific method, which consisted of experimentation, Venter opted to randomly sequence codes. Evidently, this worked marvelously as he began to decode the human genome much quicker than other labs around the world. He and his team were able to create an algorithm that was big enough “to predict genes in” rel=”nofollow”>in the human genome.” Though Crick stumbled upon the structure of DNA through a series of mistake, he was doin” rel=”nofollow”>ing in” rel=”nofollow”>intentional experimentation which, nonetheless, lead him to the results that won him a Nobel Prize. In a sense, Venter seems to be somewhat arrogant and cocky, as Dr. Bucher believes. However, I believe he’s more proud than the former desсrіptions. He mentions bein” rel=”nofollow”>ing an extremely lazy student in” rel=”nofollow”>in high school (which I can relate to) and now that he has accomplished what he has, I he can’t help but to display his proudness. To go from a naïve teenager who simply wanted to make a livin” rel=”nofollow”>ing from surfin” rel=”nofollow”>ing, to bein” rel=”nofollow”>ing the man who is credited with sequencin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the human genome is a story of success worth tellin” rel=”nofollow”>ing and bein” rel=”nofollow”>ing proud of. Therefore, it is understandable as to why he is proud and this proudness can easily be read as arrogance. Crick on the other hand seems very humble and likeable. He appears to take pride in” rel=”nofollow”>in the work he does but is not puttin” rel=”nofollow”>ing himself on a higher pedestal than others. He acknowledges that he was able to discover the double helical structure of DNA through a “chapter of mistakes.” Furthermore, Crick confessed that he thought he knew what he was doin” rel=”nofollow”>ing in” rel=”nofollow”>in the early days of his consciousness work until he realized he had to learn from scratch. These remarks highlighted the humility which Dr. Crick exudes. The future of science, especially genetics- accordin” rel=”nofollow”>ing to Venter- will rely on digitalization. Synthetic genomics has been digitized and now scientists are “startin” rel=”nofollow”>ing with the sequence that is in” rel=”nofollow”>in the computer and buildin” rel=”nofollow”>ing the analogue molecules. Then, those are boosted up to build a new life form.” Dr. Crick also believed science was makin” rel=”nofollow”>ing its way to digitalization as well because he acknowledged how much easier the new technological advancements made it to follow neurons. He was able to track neurons that were fired and the brain” rel=”nofollow”>in activities that ensued as a result of that stimulus durin” rel=”nofollow”>ing his consciousness experiments with primates. As previously mentioned, the breadth and depth of in” rel=”nofollow”>information in” rel=”nofollow”>in science is overwhelmin” rel=”nofollow”>ing but that will not serve as a deterrence to those who love this filed. There are many different scientists who approach their respective researches form a different perspective- much like Crick and Venter- but they are nonetheless contributin” rel=”nofollow”>ing to scientific community. Whether they achieve their goal or not, or prove their hypothesis correct or in” rel=”nofollow”>incorrect, they are in” rel=”nofollow”>inevitably contributin” rel=”nofollow”>ing to the grand scheme of thin” rel=”nofollow”>ings because more in” rel=”nofollow”>information is uncovered. Maybe mistakes are made that will lead to breakthrough you’d never thought you’d accomplish. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=d7ET4bbkTm0

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