What Happens In Real Time Stays In Real Time

A Nov. 14, 2011 Los Angeles Time article in the Health section, 'Making a tough new skin,' mentions 'recent' developments in Skin Regeneration that relate significantly to A Rainy Day Spider posted at A Page In The Life blog May 2010.

Sign 29:41 from the Quran Chapter 29, titled 'The Spider' had pointed to the following relationships between spider silk, water, adipose tissue, and soft tissue reconstruction (an excerpt follows):

... :"Okay, so here I am making a sincere effort to do my best to keep going and You keep trying to make me die laughing (somehow, it doesn't surprise me that 41/29=1.41 and just by Magic ('cuz we can't say G-O-D) spider silk can stretch about 140% of its length before snapping (a measure of ductility) and that 29/41 is 0.707. The density of spider silk is 1.3 g/cm^3 (30% greater than the density of water at 39F/4C) and 1.3 x 0.707 =0.919, which happens to be the density of water at 60 F/15.6 C and the same as the density for adipose tissue (besides making people fat also serves important endocrine functions and is the key component necessary for soft tissue reconstruction)--now I totally lost my train of thought... {Cathy by Cathy Guisewite Comic Strip "Nostalgic for Fat" as it appeared in the Los Angeles Times June 4, 2010}.......COMPUTER
Symbolize 'That' or What Takes from the Level Below the Creator 'Parent'
Do/Perform Spider taking Home Page while 'That' decays (41, 29, -1)
Return to Base Your Bot As Long As (Post, Banner, True)

Adapt What Is Taken From Below The Creator/Source (What Is Taken From Transcribed Source) Parent (molecules) Typified by a Spider when it Takes/Makes its Home And the Weakest Spot/Distempered Beta (bond?) Starting Point of the Spider, If they can Locate it."

The subject Nov 14, 2011 Los Angeles Times article appears to the right, the relevent excerpt from which follows:
"Recently, tissue engineer Hanna Wendt and colleagues at Hannover Medical school in Germany created a stronger scaffold for skin regeneration using silk fibers from spiders woven onto steel frames that are seeded with human fibroblasts (connective tissue).

The primary goal of such efforts is to supply stronger skin for recovery from burns and other forms of skin damage. In the future, the goal will be to create tissues with new properties through a combination of tissue engineering and genetic engineering, says Dr. Andrew Ordon, plastic surgeon and Director of the Roxbury Clinic and Surgery Center in Beverly Hills and co-host of "The Docotors" TV Show."
So Hanna and Dr. Andrew get some well-deserved credit and I still don't get to go shopping?!
...And Yes, Dear, this is a TKO because fibroblasts can differentiate into fat cells (adipocytes).

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