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Mononomeric Differential

image loading... by James Philip Beyor, Author
posted Tuesday Dec 20, 2016 06:35 AM

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James Philip Beyor

Author

About James Philip Beyor

See my full bio at https://www.movepublications.us/tools/lp/author/move/1/About_the_Author

Mononomeric Differential is a concept explored in the study Key to the Abyss, the second book in the Guarded Hearts Trilogy by James Beyor. It is a biological subconscious reality resulting from eye ear dominance. [1]

The brain is designed to function with input from all five senses. Widely accepted is the fact that when one sense is diminished, as in blindness or deafness, the other senses will intensify. [2] Conversely, when one or two senses are exaggerated, the other sensory capacities will wither. Modern human function relies primarily and almost exclusively on the visual and auditory senses. The overloading of the visual and auditory lobes of the cerebral cortex creates a doctrine exaggeration. [3] The visual cortex, according to science, consumes 80% of the brains bio-energy. The extreme daily demands of the eye/ear dominate senses holds the brain in a state of biological stasis. The visual cortex of the brain is a part of the cerebral cortex that plays an important role in processing visual information. It is located in the occipital lobe in the back of the skull. The primary auditory cortex is the part of the temporal lobe that processes auditory information in humans and other vertebrates. It is a part of the auditory system, performing basic and higher functions in hearing.

The brain is not designed to have one or two senses dominate the other but for all senses to work in combination with all the other senses in equal part. As two senses, sight and sound, grow in dominance the other three senses must diminish and neural withering begins, forcing the synapses to malfunction. [4] By diminishing the load on the three secondary senses, taste, touch and smell, the sight and sound acuity is increased, cognizant reaction time is decreased and motor skills are increased making our learned habitual responses more efficient. [5] The long term effect of neural withering results in the destruction of the neuron nucleus of the brain cells responsible for the non-dominate senses. Less sense integration will decrease the ability to reason and differentiate sensory input and diminish what we commonly refer to as thought.

Physiology focuses primarily on the separate functioning of parts of the whole. Therefore, in physiological terms, an increase in the visual and auditory senses is seen as a positive evolutionary adaptation necessary for modern survival. By defining Mononomeric Differential as a biological issue, where biology is more concerned with total systemic functionality, the loss of function that is a result of synaptic withering results in a reduction in the integrated sensory function. This quite possibly could be a de-evolutionary step for humanity inducing a state of neural decrepitude.

[1]            http://www.cell.com/neuron/abstract/S0896-6273(00)80893-4 Synapse Elimination and Indelible   Memory by Jeff. W. Lichtman and Howard Colman

2]            https://www.scientificamerican.com/article/superpowers-for-the-blind-and-deaf/ Superpowers for the Blind and Deaf by Mary Bates on September 18, 2012

[3]            https://books.google.com/books?isbn=331924406X Cognitive Phase Transitions in the Cerebral Cortex - Enhancing the Neuron Doctrine by Modeling Neural Fields by Robert Kozma, Walter J. Freeman

[4]            http://www.cell.com/neuron/abstract/S0896-6273(00)80893-4 Synapse Elimination and Indelible Memory by Jeff. W. Lichtman and Howard Colman

[5]            https://www.quora.com/How-does-the-process-of-thinking-happen-in-our-brains


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