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Cellular Biology


Most people these days are taught in school about cellular biology and how our bodies work on the microcosmic scale. If you’ve ever taken a biology class, then you may recall learning about the structure of a cell and how the organelles work together to allow the cell to function.




You may be familiar with the cytoplasm, which bathes the cell in fluid, the mitochondria, which is the “powerhouse” of the cell and also where matrilineal DNA is stored, the endoplasmic reticulum as the cellular factory where proteins are synthesized, and even the nucleus, where the chromosomes and patrilineal DNA is stored, but have you ever wondered HOW all of the molecules, proteins and enzymes get around within the cell?


Refresher on cellular biology:





Microtubules and the Cytoskeleton


Fig2If you’ve paid attention in class, then you know that the cytoskeleton, the framework of the cell, is made up of tiny tube-like structures, named microtubules, and these are how the organelles transport substances throughout the cell. But in cells like neurons, how can things like nerve impulses travel at the speed required for such macroscopic signaling? What you may not know is that the microtubules are theorized to possess the ability to be coupled with quantum-level events, such as quantum entanglement (allowing action-at-a-distance and quantum tunneling in biological processes), and scientists have theorized that this may be the root mechanism underlying the physics of consciousness. If the quantum mechanical events running this web-like network of constantly changing microtubules is indeed the link between mind and matter, then consider how this cytoskeletal cellular scaffolding has the potential to utilize the superconductor-like behavior of super-deformed high-spin elements to augment the already existing quantum mechanical calculations in a neurological network. Scientists are even proposing that, to create a synthetic brain, they would need to use materials that are capable of these quantum effects to achieve the processing power equivalent to a human brain. It should be no surprise that microtubules also orchestrate cellular reproduction (a single human genome, consisting of about 20,000 – 25,000 genes, can be replicated in as quickly as 30 minutes, or at a rate of 780 genes per minute).


More information on Cell Division:




What do microtubules have to do with m-state elements?


Microtubule - Sodium, Calcium Ion Channels (Small)If one observes the structure of tubulin, the globular molecules which microtubules are composed of, it becomes clear that there is a countless number of inter-tubule connections between them, and these microfibers also connect them with the organelles they coordinate signals and resources with. This is especially true for the microtubules in neurons (brain cells), which directly interface between neurons via the synaptic gap between axons and dendrites.


Specifically, in the synapses of brain cells Sodium and Calcium ion channels are utilized to send signals across the gap. Regarding the chemistry behind the formulation of m-state elements, Sodium plays a crucial role in the dissolution of the metal-metal bonds between transition metals. As the Sodium bonds to the m-state clusters, a potent concentration of mineral-rich substrate is extracted as the elements are broken down and made bio-available. This Sodium-bonded “ormus” material is believed to augment the synaptic gaps between neurons, as well as in the microtubules.


Microtubule - Sodium, Calcium Ion Channels (C)
(Above) Interior schematic of dendrite showing unique mixed polarity networks of microtubule automata interconnected by microtubule-associated proteins (MAPs). Inputs to microtubule automata (orchestration) from e.g. glutamate activation of dendritic spine receptors are conveyed by sodium and calcium ion flux along actin filaments. MAPs convey information between MTs to form an automaton network. Output/results of MT automaton network processing can trigger axonal spikes, regulate synapses and hardwire memory.


Another excellent website on Consciousness, Biology and Fundamental Physics:



Click Here to read about The Quantum Mechanics of Consciousness Webutation