Sub - Molecular - Paleontology
By, Ronald Stewart Th.D. ; Ph.D.
Ever since M.H. Schweitzer wrote her 2003 paper entitled : "The Future of Molecular Paleontology " , apparently was not understood by some paleontologists to mean that the science of paleontology itself, with molecular Paleontology as a sub-discipline science mean that the science of microscopy was at a point where a dinosaur cell for instance can be examined at the atomic level. However, is this so, or has the term : "Molecular Paleontology" rather been maybe misunderstood by some scientists ? If so, what would be a correct definition of this ? Secondly, where is today's paleontology at as a science, in terms of the study of dinosaurs for example as now an extinct biological specimen ? This research paper addresses these questions and issues, in brief comparison to light, florescent, optical, compound, electron, AFM,-(Atomic Force Microscopes),(any other microscopy) and the newest microscopy technology invented in March , 2011 entitled : "Virtual Optical Imaging At (50) -(nm) " microscopy system, since this is the latest technology in microscopy, it will be compared to a second new microscopy and microscopy imaging system invented by the author of this paper which is entitled : "IMMI". Which is the acronym for-(Infinite Microscopic to Macroscopic Imaging). Which IMMI has the capability of not just being used on (objects) just like the : "Virtual Optical Imaging At (50) -(nm) " microscopy system which can only view and image object to some degree at a maximum size of (50) - nm), but IMMI will view and image objects and biological specimen -(like in paleontology) well below the (50)-nm) level. Or makes IMMI immediately applicable to medicine or biology. For example, viewing /imaging the sub-cellular - molecular components of a cell, it's structure or a virus - etc.
Keywords ; Lizard, Reptilian, Dinosaur, Paleontology, Dinosaur Biology, Molecular Paleontology, Sub-cellular