Posts Tagged ‘microbiology’
Why EdgeScience? Because, contrary to public perception, scientific knowledge is still full of unknowns. What remains to be discovered—what we don’t know—very likely dwarfs what we do know. And what we think we know may not be entirely correct or fully understood. Anomalies, which researchers tend to sweep under the rug, should be actively pursued as clues to potential breakthroughs and new directions in science.
Download the first issue as a PDF.
The Human Microbiome Project is analyzing the human body to determine it’s non-human components. Only 10% of our bodies are composed of human cells while the other 90% is composed of bacteria, viruses and other microbes that make life possible. (Human cells are much larger than microbes so this percentage is by cell population, not by volume.)
Perhaps the accumulated electro-magnetic discharge of our human minds and bodies combined with that of billions of tiny organisms within is what imbues us with consciousness and sparks our feelings of oneness as we toggle our scale sliders.
Does DNA exhibit telepathy? Apparently – it does.
“..homology recognition between sequences of several hundred nucleotides occurs without physical contact or presence of proteins. Double helixes of DNA can recognize matching molecules from a distance and then gather together, all seemingly without help from any other molecules or chemical signals. This recognition effect may help increase the accuracy and efficiency of the homologous recombination of genes, which is a process responsible for DNA repair, evolution, and genetic diversity.”
Is the human blueprint evolutionarily hardwired for psi?