In the quantum logic of the DNA molecule, electrons are held and conducted coherently as spinless Cooper pairs and are shielded from electromagnetic energy by a Faraday cage effect of the double lipid bilayer of the nuclear membrane. The magnetic vector potential generated by cellular depolarization can synchronize logical activity in portions of the DNA molecule by affecting spin directions of appropriately oriented spinless electrons via the Aharonov-Bohm effect, but is not blocked by that Faraday cage effect. Within the logically and thermodynamically reversible chiral enantiomeric symmetry of the deoxyribose moieties the decoherent transition of Cooper pair to Dirac pair in a p-orbital of the C2-C3 covalent bond effects chiral selection between the C2-endo and C3-endo conformations. Such a spin-1/2 chiral collective movement of particles can be considered as a quasiparticle excitation that is its own antiparticle (C2-endo vs. C3-endo), meeting the definition of a Majorana fermion.
Mihelic, F. Matthew, "Magnetic vector potential manipulation of Majorana fermions in DNA quantum logic" (2021). Faculty Publications. 19.