I'm just curious, about what we know, that is, what do the scientists
know, about molecules. I call them molecular fibers, or, molecular
cell fiber structures.
No one has ever seen a molecule, right? There aren't any microscopes
that can allow us to see them, right? Are we kind of guessing at what
they are? Sure, there is chemistry and physics and lots of experiments
that tell us stuff about them, but is it possible that, there may be
more to it, than we understand, at the present?
Here is the question, and lots of people will possibly drop their
britches when they laugh so hard at me. I have this idea of what I
call neuronal pathways. What are they? Who knows, maybe they don't
exist, but maybe they do, and they are signaling lanes, sort of, that
allow signals to travel, through cell fibers, for example, of plants
and of animals.
Could it be possible that there are neuronal pathways in every cell
fiber, including molecular cell fibers, that allow signals to flow
about telling the 'organism', that means, molecules are organisms,
what is what, as to the time of year, for example, the location in
space and time, the temperature, for example, and possibly other types
If there are neuronal pathways in every molecular cell fiber, assuming
that molecules have cell fibers, just as there are neuronal pathways
in human tissue cells, though I haven't made a case for this, than
that would make, molecules, a type of living organism, much like
plants are, wouldn't it.
Now, how in the world do you scientific types calculate the weight of
a molecule, and determine what it consists of, if you can not even see
one? That's very puzzeling.
Some guy said on PBS that there are more molecules in a cup of water,
than there are cups of water in all the oceans of the world. That's
pretty insigtful, and he also relayed a spectacular statement, that
there are more planets in the universe, than there are grains of sand
on all the beaches of the world. He sounded very Buddhistic.
I am of the belief that frequencies are tiny pulse signtures of
molecular animals, and that molecules all have their own frequencies
that they operate on. These act like a pulse for the molecular cell
fiber organism. They may be very slow, but, they are in there,
pulsing. I mention this as a way to understand that even a piece of
rock, for instance, if pulsing on its own frequency, can be considered
alive, in a sense.
Anyway, do you think molecules, if they can be weighed and counted,
give off odors, and can be smelled? I would think so. What do you
brainy, scientific types think those tiny things are, that are the
odors of molecules? If molecule organisms give off odors, wouldn't you
think they are alive, in some way? I kind of think molecules are a
very primitive life form, but not neccessarily the tiniest of life
forms. If they are tiny primitive life forms, too bad we don't have
the microscopitic technologies that would allow us to be able to see a
living, breathing, molecule organism and then, to see and find out how
they get their nourishment to stay alive.
What do you think? People will dismiss this, outright, probably, but,
if we can not observe up close, molecules, and if we can not measure
them, or monitor them, or dissect them, or study them in any way, up
close, what proof is there, that molecules are not living organisms?
People are generally wondering how life got started in our univerese,
as far as I can figure it, and I'm sure there are lots of theories.
Theories are fine, and if what I'm suggesting is possible, this might
go some distance in helping us understand what is going on, at the
molecular and submolecular levels. What do you think? Do you think
these ideas can be argued, at all, rationally, are they at all
plausable? Plausable but not probable?
By the way, are there any brainy, scientific, non main stream perhaps
types out there who have postulated that molecules might be living
organisms? Just asking because it seems like a good question to ask,
before every one dismisses me out of hand.
Well, now that I've got the question, more or less, maybe I should go
and take some basic courses in science, right? Maybe if I get the