[Paleopsych] Re: From Eshel--A Glitch in Genetic-centrism
shovland at mindspring.com
Sun Apr 3 16:12:48 UTC 2005
Here's something that may fit somewhere:
So far the Human Genome Project has identified
about 1.5 million single-nucleotide polymorphisms
that account for our individual differences.
If we think about how much we can do with
computer programming languages with a few
hundred reserved works, what possibilities
arise from 1.5 million "words?"
And what is the Master Control Program for
all of this?
From: tramont at iinet.net.au [SMTP:tramont at iinet.net.au]
Sent: Saturday, April 02, 2005 9:27 PM
To: The new improved paleopsych list; ursus at earthlink.net; paleopsych at paleopsych.org; kurakin1970 at yandex.ru; paul.werbos at verizon.net
Subject: Re: [Paleopsych] Re: From Eshel--A Glitch in Genetic-centrism
Are there any notes or references available on-line relating the
decision-making of quantum particles to the decision-making of bees (or
other mind-body entities)? My own interest is in the commonality that links
the decision-making across different organisms/entities, and I wrap it up
in the notion of bodies-as-tools. If you were a quantum particle, your
particle-body predisposes you to making and habituating different types of
choices to what you would otherwise make/habituate if had the mind-body of
a bee, or, of course, a human - more interestingly, in my most recent work
that I've submitted to a journal, the mind-body of a man or the mind-body
of a woman.
BTW - I agree with Pavel's concept of involving the whole cosmos, to
incorporate quantum principles relating to non-locality. Are we on the same
page? Outrageously improbable forms (eg., where intelligent design theory
is invoked to explain the unexplainable) can be more realistically
accounted for when your option-space is infinite.
At 11:39 AM 4/3/05, HowlBloom at aol.com wrote:
>By the way, Pavel Kurakin suggests that a similar hierarchical summation
>of the entire cosmos gets fed into the "decision" of a single quantum
>particle when it "picks" which receptor device it should move to. Or at
>least Pavel suggests this in the interpretation of his work I've been
>trying to smuggle into a paper he and I are working on that compares the
>decision-making of quantum particles to the decision-making of bees.
There can be no complexity without simplicity:
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