Reviews

User reviews

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

The Brainome: Re-exploring Evolution?
Uni- To Brained Multi-Cellular Evolution
From: Dov Henis
Sent: Thursday, August 16, 2012 6:45 PM
To: 'eic@the-scientist.com'
Subject: ReYr article, I posted tens of data-based articles describing the *marked subjects below, during the past 15 years...also in The Scientist…
I.
The Wheel Is Invented! Read All About It!
http://the-scientist.com/2012/08/15/bacteria-breed-multicellularity/#disqus_thread
Update AAAS religious trade union concepts:
Natural Selection Is Ubiquitous
Higgs Particle? Dark Energy/Matter? Epigenetics? These Are All YOK!
Update Concepts-Comprehension…
http://universe-life.com/2011/12/13/21st-century-science-whence-and-whither/
Evolution Is The Quantum Mechanics Of Natural Selection.
The quantum mechanics of every process is its evolution.
Quantum mechanics are mechanisms, possible or probable or actual mechanisms of natural selection.
Origin And Nature Of Brain, Of “Spirituality"
You Owe Your Life To Natural Selection Of RNA. Period.
Consciousness-spirituality are brainchildren, and the brain is a progeny of mono-cells communities evolution: Plain and Simple…
Tryptophan to serotonin to melatonin…
http://universe-life.com/2011/08/31/origins-in-cells-clusters-intercell-cleanup/
II.
Universe-Energy-Mass-Life Compilation
http://universe-life.com/2012/02/03/universe-energy-mass-life-compilation/
A. The Universe
From the Big-Bang it is a rationally commonsensical conjecture that the gravitons, the smallest base primal particles of the universe, must be both mass and energy, i.e. inert mass yet in motion even at the briefest fraction of a second of the pre Big Bang singularity. This is rationally commonsensical since otherwise the Big would not have Banged, the superposition of mass and energy would not have been resolved.
The universe originates, derives and evolves from this energy-mass dualism which is possible and probable due to the small size of the gravitons.
Since gravitation Is the propensity of energy reconversion to mass and energy is mass in motion, gravity is the force exerted between mass formats.
All the matter of the universe is a progeny of the gravitons evolutions, of the natural selection of mass, i.e. of some of the mass formats attaining temporary augmented energy constraint in their successive generations, with energy drained from other mass formats, to temporarily postpone, survive, the reversion of their own constitutional mass to the pool of cosmic energy fueling the galactic clusters expansion set in motion by the Big Bang.
B. Earth Life
Earth Life is just another mass format. A self-replicating mass format. Self-replication is its mode of evolution, natural selection. Its smallest base primal units are the RNAs genes.
The genesis of RNAs genes, life’s primal organisms, is rationally commonsensical thus highly probable, the “naturally-selected” RNA nucleotides.
Life began/evolved on Earth with the natural selection of inanimate RNA, then of some RNA nucleotides, then arriving at the ultimate mode of natural selection, self-replication.
C. Know Thyself. Life Is Simpler Than We Are Told, Including Origin-Nature Of Brain-Consciousness-“Spirituality”***
The origin-reason and the purpose-fate of life are mechanistic, ethically and practically valueless. Life is the cheapest commodity on Earth.
As Life is just another mass format, due to the oneness of the universe it is commonsensical that natural selection is ubiquitous for ALL mass formats and that life, self-replication, is its extension. And it is commonsensical, too, that evolutions, broken symmetry scenarios, are ubiquitous in all processes in all disciplines and that these evolutions are the “quantum mechanics” of the processes.
Human life is just one of many nature’s routes for the natural survival of RNAs, the base primal Earth organisms.
Life’s evolution, self-replication:
*Genes (organisms) to genomes (organisms) to mono-cellular to multicellular organisms
 

All reviews - 1
5 stars - 0
4 stars - 0
3 stars - 0
2 stars - 0
1 star - 0

All reviews - 1
Editorial reviews - 0

All reviews - 1