"Within a hologram, all of the tiny parts, though part of the whole, actually have the whole in them."
What he's trying to explain is the rather bizarre phenomenon that holograms seem to reproducible even if some of the media is missing.
It can be noted similarly that if you project an image through a lens, then cover up half of the lens, half of the image does not disappear. You still see the whole image, it's just darker.
I've heard holograms have a similar property.
"Since each point in the hologram contains light from the whole of the original scene, the whole scene can, in principle, be re-constructed from an arbitrarily small part of the hologram. To demonstrate this concept, the hologram can be broken into small pieces and the entire object can still be seen from each small piece. If one envisions the hologram as a "window" on the object, then each small piece of hologram is just a part of the window from which it can still be viewed, even if the rest of the window is blocked off."
From the WP article on holograms.
"as far as DNA goes"
Each cell has enough DNA to recreate a clone, give or take.
"your dna is actually a destabilized system, ready to move, all-for-one, one-for-all"
No, actually, my DNA is all the same, and DNA rarely changes at all over one's lifetime.
Supersport thinks like a small child.