Upside Down Theory of Brain Function
edited: Saturday, May 03, 2008
By Marvin Eli Kirsh
Rated "G" by the Author.
Posted: Thursday, August 23, 2007
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The ups and down of life are controlled by hills, slants and gravity
Upside down theory of brain function
If one seeks to write a theory of the brain he has several facets to consider from observation:
1: it has to have a means of energy
2: it has to go on its’ own on the earth
3: it has to have a means to think
With this I wish to propose the upside down theory of the brain…..it get its function by being upside down with respect to gravity thereby functioning from a force of repulsion to the ground. If one considers that all force come from distances created by relocation(of energy, light) to new places., avoidance of self, then if this theory is correct, the brain in repelling gravity also (at least at its’ birth) was attracted both to the ground and the sky. .i.e. to both up and down. In that a relocation had occurred from this parity, up becoming down and down up. .one more than the other-change-a change…..and though-the ups and downs of life-survival-problem solving to keep an aparity breathing that is all and totally related to up verses down. Forwards and reverse guided by the changes in up and down-the level and its’, all the exactly different uniqueness’ of this situation possible. And in this we have no other meaning than a tribute to Newton, his theory of gravity , and no other need for explanation or justification for gravity, our selves. .etc. .is what is…of it self, to be with exact purpose without which there’d be nothing but a different world of buoyancy not requiring any philosophical reflection as any another buoyant view, laws of force preclude what I already experience
With my heart at rest, as question into any other nature has no purpose what so ever, and I am already free in my indulgences with no other belief, requiring no other belief , finding no other possible way of belief for a real world, and I am answered beginning to end and have found the world.
Marvin E. Kirsh