Proteomics – An Integrated Sigma Methodology
Proteomics is a scientific discipline that studies the development of living things, focusing on the level of complexity at the molecular level. It studies how various systems interact with each other and with external parameters, trying to understand how these interactions produce a more superior product. The scope of this discipline includes studying plant life and their development, algae, marine and freshwater systems, bacteria and other prokaryotes. In addition, it also encompasses aspects of the environment, such as the quality of soil, water quality, the impact of humans on the ecosystems, food supply, waste processing, quality of air and other processes and the importance of food security to global food markets.
While the subject matter varies, each discipline exhibits commonality in terms of the methods and statistical analysis used to identify patterns, relationships and trends. Proteomics is also an umbrella term for several other similar disciplines such as ecology, organismic and virology. It is also a sub-field of Eco-enterology, which studies the relationships between species and ecosystems. The integration of these diverse disciplines is what brings us together today as we look to improve human health through nutrition and fitness.
Proteomics incorporates the principles of total cleanliness, metabolic stability, energy homeostasis, sensitivity to environmental stresses, biochemical homeostasis and the role of immunity and the environment in controlling processes within an organism. It also integrates the concepts of pH, NOS, E GRF, Chlorophyll, Purity and PH support, and ensures that the entire process is systemic and operates efficiently at all levels. The overall objective is to ensure that there is a well balanced ecosystem where the higher levels of biological diversity are maintained and where toxic compounds are either removed or prevented from entering the cells.
The main components of the process are metabolic rates, nutrient availability and energy use, wasting and growth, population pressure, energy storage, growth, food processing and transport, replication and allocation, and structural evolution. There is a great deal of mathematical model building work that is involved in integrating the different principles, and an attempt is made to simulate the real biological process. The integrated sigma principle is based on the idea that the production and management of any biological process require inputs which can be easily measured and controlled, as well as outputs that can be easily predicted and delivered. The production of higher levels of throughput is a key factor in this process and includes all the stages associated with it, from increasing the fitness of cells to improving their metabolic functions.
Proteomics also looks into the study of the effect of genomics, quality control and the development of antimicrobial resistance against common strains of infectious agents. This incorporates both the physical and chemical properties of the cell. There is also a major focus on the effects of genomics on the targeted organisms. This system also looks into the effect of genomics on environmental quality parameters such as water, oxygen, and soil quality. All of these factors are studied at the operational and physiological level.
The field Proteomics is also known as cellular agriculture because of its focus on the use of cells for producing bio-products. The study of the effects of genomics has created huge opportunities for pharmaceutical companies to develop new drugs against various diseases. This is also a very promising area for research as it has several advantages. It integrates all the aspects of biology and holds great promise in terms of developing medicines and cures against potentially fatal diseases. This also has great impact on farmers who use genetic engineering to improve their agricultural productivity. It also has great potential for becoming a key player in the bio-medical world.