Alternative splicing of pre-mRNA

Theorists struggle with the concept of autophagy

Nutrient energy-dependent pheromone-controlled autophagy links chemotaxis and phototaxis to the weekend resurrection of the bacterial flagellum in P. fluorescens and to fluorescence in dinosaur osteocytes via the energy-dependent natural fluroscence of supercoiled DNA in all living genera. Researchers discover that DNA naturally fluoresces See also: Molecular analyses of dinosaur osteocytes support the presence of endogenous molecules
For comparison, neo-Darwinian theories seem to be wavering on the edge of claims that evolution automagically deleted some DNA but the DNA that was not automagically deleted may have helped our ancestors adapt to life in diverse environments.
Those somewhat disparate claims about the magic of evolution make it appear that neo-Darwinian theorists have finally realized they are using the term ‘evolution’ instead of ecological adaptation.  Energy-dependent polycombic ecological adaptation is obviously the link that serious scientists use in the context of everything they know about autophagy and the physiology of reproduction.
For contrast see:
Evolution May Have Deleted Neanderthal DNA

Natural selection may be behind the dearth of Neanderthal DNA in modern humans.By Joshua A. Krisch | November 9, 2016

Advantages of Neanderthal DNA in the Human Genome

The retention of ancient hominin DNA in modern human genomes may have helped our ancestors adapt to life in diverse environments.By Anna Azvolinsky | November 10, 2016

How archaeologist created a prehistoric GPS for tracking ancient humans

“If I find an ancient Maya individual buried on the Yucatan in Mexico, I can do a chemical analysis of the lead in their teeth and discover a very different story,” said Sharpe, who graduates from UF’s department of anthropology and the environmental archaeology program at the Florida Museum of Natural History on the UF campus this fall. “Maybe they originally came from Guatemala. This can change our view of everything.”

SARCASM ALERT: Can the claims about ancient humans be linked from natural selection to the scarcity of Neandethal DNA via adaptation? Can the same claims be linked to the retention of ancient hominin DNA in modern human genomes, which supposedly may have helped our ancestors adapt to life in diverse environments?
If so, can the fossilized teeth of other primates be linked from the ancestors of the Neanderthals via the transoceanic travel by Old World Monkeys. According to this report, some of them successfully crossed the early Miocene Central American Seaway. They must have, because the teeth that were found in present day Central America?
See: First North American fossil monkey and early Miocene tropical biotic interchange
Do theorists know which of the monkeys was our most recent ancestor or the ancestor of the Neanderthals?

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