Oh look what we have here.... which I talked about over a year ago.
In the case of the gain-of-function supercharge, other sequences could have been spliced into this same site. Instead of a CGG-CGG (known as double CGG) that tells the protein factory to make two arginine amino acids in a row, you'll obtain equal lethality by splicing any one of 35 of the other two-word combinations for double arginine.
Yep. And here's the rub -- while this is a "preferred" (lowest energy) combination for human cells it is not in other animals. Biology is a thermodynamic process as is everything else in the universe. For instance, your body prefers to burn glucose rather than fats; that is, the process by which ATP is generated prefers glucose or glycogen over lipids (fat.) Why? It's easier, metabolically. If you are out of glycogen (what glucose is stored as), and those stores are very limited, then your body will burn fats. In addition you body will not store fat (which also requires energy) until it fills up the glycogen stores for the same reason -- it is more efficient.
That's thermodynamics folks -- and everything in the universe follows those laws.
That which is easier is always preferred over that which is harder, or another way to put it is that all things, absent input, go from higher energy states to lower ones. We call that "entropy" and it's part and parcel of thermodynamics which tell us that there is no such thing as a free lunch -- indeed, you can't even break even.
If the insertion takes place naturally, say through recombination, then one of those 35 other sequences is far more likely to appear; CGG is rarely used in the class of coronaviruses that can recombine with CoV-2.
In fact, in the entire class of coronaviruses that includes CoV-2, the CGG-CGG combination has never been found naturally. That means the common method of viruses picking up new skills, called recombination, cannot operate here. A virus simply cannot pick up a sequence from another virus if that sequence isn't present in any other virus.
I did not know back in early 2020 that there were no other coronaviruses found naturally that had the CGG-CGG pairing. I did know that it was not the preferred coding for that amino acid in other potential candidate source or pass-through animals than humans, and it was on that basis that I put forward early in 2020 that the odds of this virus naturally jumping to humans as a result of infecting other animals was statistically non-existent since recombination in those animals with that pairing was impossible. Oh sure, anything can happen, but the odds of it happening are basically nil. That was the basis on which I stated that I believed it was a lab leak; no other explanation was logical.
But now we know that the most-common means by which viruses mutate, which occurs when one cell is infected by two or more viruses at once (called "recombination") could not have occurred in humans at all as the viruses must be compatible to do that and all the other coronaviruses lack that sequence. Therefore it could not have happened that way; you can't exchange for what's not there.
Could it have occurred by just wild random chance instead of recombination? Perhaps. But damned unlikely -- like asteroid strike unlikely.
What's even worse, however, is that this is a preferred insertion in lab work because it is so unique, as it is not preferred in other than humans cells and as a result you can figure out where the virus went and how it "performed" when you're working it with because you won't find it in the ambient environment by chance.
There is the other problem that is raised as well; the relatively light mutational history in humans. Generally speaking the first mutation that makes viral invasion of a new species possible isn't the "best" one. Not by far. Indeed it takes many of a given species to get infected over time as the virus adapts to its newfound host. The pattern, absent tampering, is for the virus to become less lethal but more-easily spread. That's simply because both confer an advantage to survival, which requires that the animal infected live long enough to infect more animals. A mutation that makes a virus more-lethal is disfavored in humans (albeit perhaps not in other animals) in that humans will actively shun someone who looks like they are sick. If you're coughing your lungs out or are puking people will stay away from you and this is to the disadvantage of the virus; that mutation is less-likely to make it into the next person. This is likely what happened with SARS; it made people extremely sick and thus nobody else got it; you get it, you get so violently ill that as soon as people recognize there is a deadly virus nobody will go anywhere near you and thus the virus fails in its essential purpose -- to get to the next person.
But in this case at emergence, unless China is also lying about when the virus got out, was immediately extremely contagious This is statistically very unlikely for a zoonotic strain because, again, the jump itself just occurs because of possible infectivity; it takes many more random mutations before through time and iteration the contagion level rises sufficiently to cause a pandemic.
Oh by the way, what does this tell you about the so-called "process" in our government?
It better tell you quite a lot.
Among other things vaccinating into an outbreak with imperfect immunity puts abnormal evolutionary pressure on a virus, and during the period of time after vaccination until you develop a full antibody response is the most-dangerous in that regard. In other words what we're doing right now can cause more-dangerous mutations to arise and probably has.
Suppressing infection with drugs does not do this because you ultimately develop perfect antibody recognition against that which infected you, and thus the risk is much lower.
But, you see, the very same people who told you to wear masks and take jabs that have not been fully tested while denying that what are now known to be effective medications work, all for the purpose of promoting and getting authorization for said jabs.
How many times do you let people lie to you before you tell them to **** off and ignore them -- or worse?
The first time it was where the virus came from; they knew damn well, before I figured it out, what the odds were overwhelming it came out of that lab in Wuhan. Fauci, the CDC, the NIH and everyone else lied. It was no accident either; Fauci's emails prove that.
But then, on top of the first lie they cost 500,000 Americans their lives by claiming that inexpensive drugs don't work when they do and is now known by the weight of nearly SEVEN HUNDRED studies. What's the problem with these drugs? They're cheap and readily-available, thus there's no money in it.
Now they expect you to believe that the jabs are safe and effective.
How'd believing their bull**** work out for your Grandmother?
You'll have to hold a seance to ask her opinion, I'm afraid.