The exchange of information within the cell is extremely complex. Besides the well-studied chemical signalling, physical signalling is required to fulfil spatial and temporal aspects. The Golgi apparatus and the microtubule skeleton system are the decisive structures for numerous intracellular transport tasks. Close communication between the Golgi apparatus and the cell periphery is an absolute prerequisite for the well-directed positioning of structural elements. The majority of the substances that influence the cell from the membrane transmit the information to the intracellular destination via signal transduction pathways. It is discussed in detail that the transmission of information in both systems is based on emission and resonance of electromagnetic patterns in the infrared frequency range generated by the vibrations of the respective molecules. This radiation with fingerprint patterns must be coherent to activate enzymes. Coherence could be achieved by the chemical reactions of the molecules to be replaced or in the signal transduction pathways, by the phosphorylation of the transduction proteins. The quasicrystalline structure of water is essential for that coherence.
Signal transduction, Molecular vibration, Resonance recognition, Infrared radiation, Molecular interaction