The quantum dot Luciferase vaccine has been a major point of speculation for conspiracy realists for some time now. Let’s delve into what this actually is and how it would “hypothetically” play out. Luciferase is an enzyme that is encoded by the Luciferin gene. This is present in fireflies and Beatles, and is the chemical responsible for their ability to glow. Molecular biologists use the gene and insert it with plasmid vectors into transfection experiments as a “marker” to see if the transfection of the gene has successfully been achieved.

It goes like this:

Plasmid vector is designed from a ubiquitous yeast like Cerivisiae or a bacteria like E. coli. This circular DNA is small and has restriction sites, which are sequences that can be dissolved with a solvent, causing a break in the circle. Once the circular DNA plasmid is broken they insert the genetics they want into it and reassemble the circuit. If scientists want to study the effects of knocking a gene out of mice (turning off the expression of the gene), they can. Or they can study the effects of inserting a gene.  The vectorized plasmid has not only the gene that is being studied, but also Luciferin and promoters. The Luciferin is there to show the scientists that the other gene was successfully transferred or knocked out of the lab animal.

Upon exposure to ultraviolet light, the Luciferase enzyme that has been encoded by the Luciferin gene begins to glow. The glow is the signal to the scientist of success.

The quantum dot vaccine is a research project by Rice University, partially funded by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. The idea is that a quantum sized dot (most likely made of graphene oxide) can be injected into the skin of a person, and it too will glow under ultraviolet light or could be detected another way. The pattern of dots on the person’s arm will correspond to a vaccination record. Only a small UV light waived over the arm of a person could reveal their vaccination record.