Like DNA, RNA consists of a sugar phosphate backbone and a sequence of bases. In contrast to DNA, the sugar in RNA is ribose, and one of the four bases, namely thymine (T) is replaced by uracil (U).
The most important difference to DNA, however, is that RNA does not occur as a double helix, but as a single strand. The task of RNA is to transport and translate the information stored in the DNA. However, it also influences gene activity.
The chip contains frequencies and formulas that support the important tasks of RNA. It should help to remove faulty DNA sequences and replace the correct code via the repair mechanisms in the cell. This process can also be activated via the messenger RNA, thereby producing a functional protein.
Area of Application: Immune defense, immune system, health care