Saturday, 29 August 2015

Microtubules & The Importance of The Valence Response to Emotion

We live in a holographic universe and our eyes  literally have holographic Gaborian transfers on them that interpret holographic wave frequency patterns. Emotions create WAVES.
Peace triggers a physiological response as does stress.
PEACE  in body = Positive WAVES
STRESS in body = Negative WAVES

Positive waves = OPEN VALENCE gates to HYPERSPACE
Negative waves = CLOSED VALENCE gates to HYPERSPACE

  • "Responsive functions of the visual cortex exist that correspond with Gaborian functions. This means that the eye translates images to our brain in the same way that images are translated to Holograms. Karl Pibram believes this explains why visual memory cannot be precisely localised within the brain. As in a hologram, the whole is encoded in each part. " SOURCE 


When we speak on consciousness we must investigate the body's role in the unfolding of it. As we do we  learn that in our body's we are dealing with Transference of information (Spinners) from hyperspace into the water molecules of our body by a mechanism of something called microtubules. (See the "spinners" on that one below, WHOA!)  :P Insert  cat call here .. Just kidding!!!  The spiral structure with triplet "tubes" are the microtubules ...



These microtubules are covered in Dimer switches that have Valences that open and close based on the polarity of the WAVE stimuli. Love is a positive switch and Fear is the negative switch to the valences. THIS is why Elite Navy SEAL's talk about the power of PEACE in the field dynamics (see Michael Jaco's book ) and why in a stressful situation ones ability to stay in a place of peace can open the valences on the microtubules and allow information FROM HYPERSPACE.




Valence (psychology)

Valence, as used in psychology, especially in discussing emotions, means the intrinsic attractiveness (positive valence) or aversiveness (negative valence) of an event, object, or situation.[1]However, the term is also used to characterize and categorize specific emotions. For example, the emotions popularly referred to as "negative", such as anger and fear, have "negative valence".Joy has "positive valence". Positively valenced emotions are evoked by positively valenced events, objects, or situations. The term is also used about the hedonic tone of feelingsaffect, certainbehaviors (for example, approach and avoidance), goal attainment or nonattainment, and conformity with or violation of normsAmbivalence can be viewed as conflict between positive and negative valence-carriers

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