The following excerpt is published from my notes from around 2012. I publish it with the hope that it can help anyone else who find themselves in a similar situation.


  1. Chemistry – Olanzapine can be prepared starting from malononitrile and propionaldehyde:[75]
  2. Malononitrile, also propanedinitrile, is a nitrile and cyanocarbon
  3. Cyanocarbons are a chemical compounds that contain several cyanide groups. Such substances generally are classified as organic compounds, since they are formally derived from hydrocarbons by replacing one or more hydrogen atoms with a cyanide.
  4. A cyanide is a chemical compound that contains the cyano group, -C≡N, which consists of a carbon atom triple-bonded to a nitrogen atom.[1] Cyanides most commonly refer to salts of the anion CN−, which is isoelectronic with carbon monoxide and with molecular nitrogen.[2][3] Most cyanides are highly toxic.[4]
  5. The cyanide anion is an inhibitor of the enzyme cytochrome c oxidase (also known as aa3) in the fourth complex of the electron transport chain (found in the membrane of the mitochondria of eukaryotic cells). It attaches to the iron within this protein. The binding of cyanide to this cytochrome prevents transport of electrons from cytochrome c oxidase to oxygen. As a result, the electron transport chain is disrupted, meaning that the cell can no longer aerobically produce ATP for energy.[18] Tissues that depend highly on aerobic respiration, such as the central nervous system and the heart, are particularly affected. This is an example of histotoxic hypoxia.[19]
  6. LOW OXYGEN. This how Zyprexa really causes it’s damage.
> Take both forms Hydroxocobalamin AND Mythlcobalamine -
  1. It looks like I have been using Anaerobic (no or low oxygen) reactions in this low oxygen situation. This may be one reason for (a). A lot of pain and muscle cramping from Lactic Acid, and (b). Possible survival from pathogenic bacteria that could have taken advantage of my weakened state. For example some bacteria produce Lactic Acid in the Anaerobic reaction as a form of protection against pathogenic bacteria.
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