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Everything posted by fredreload

  1. Alright, the idea about centripetal force is that. The atom would probably tear itself apart at a high revolving speed. But things are possible to achieve a faster speed at a quantum realm. Here is an example. The circumference of my belly is around 40cm(yes I am fat), if I am trying to match the speed of light, I would be spinning at (3x10^8)/40cm, simple right. The circumference of an atom is around 1nm(let's just assume 1nm), if it is trying to match the speed of light, it would be spinning at (3x10^8)/(1x10^-9), assuming the atom does not break. If you use the scale of an atom to run a computer, how fast do you think it would work? Or a nanofactory? It would match the speed of an enzyme reaction, or enzyme like helicase at 1000 nucleotides per second. What do you think about doing one thousand things per second in the human realm(not quantum)? Whether the quantum realm has a faster frame is something I can't prove.
  2. Yes, I know the physicists have a different term for 1/2 spin or 2/3 spin(without fully understanding). From what I can recall the water molecule is spinning pretty fast with a high tesla magnetic field. And from a quantum angle of things, since I've read into nanomachines a bit. They react pretty much as though they are in a vacuum, I mean air is a molecule. We can't really define electron as an entity except a cloud or a wave function. But we can define a packet of photon or a neutron or a proton. Yes, I've never heard of a spinning neutron or proton, but I've heard of a precessing water molecule. Any smaller than that I wouldn't know if it revolve(not to be confused with spin) or not. It doesn't require energy to revolve(only for acceleration), just like it does not require energy to have a velocity in space. More of a constant velocity type of thing, but right, thanks for taking the time to read my post. As for the snail, it's not like the electron get stuck to have an infinite energy. It's like beads giving off energy or some sort. No offense, I just find the snail electron speed a bit ridiculous going at how fast air moves. And if this is a joke by itself, that the speed of electron does answer my question as a point of relativity, then I might have to review my high school physics lol
  3. Well, based on the precessing model for MRI in which water molecules spin at random. If theoretically a magnetic or electric field could be induced to make the water molecule spin slower or faster, what do you think it could do with smaller molecules like electrons? Btw the water molecule is spinning at 50000 times per second based on somewhere I read. Being a SuperNerd you must understand what I am saying Strange If the same energy is applied to an electron, I wouldn't know what would happen. It could easily make it spin 1 million times per second https://science.howstuffworks.com/mri3.htm
  4. I think it was a random video on orbiting electrons that it sometimes disappear from moving too fast. But for something this small you really have to consider how fast it moves or spins.
  5. We agree that the smaller the particles the faster it moves? We got photon traveling at the speed of light. And electrons that orbit the atom sometimes even above light speed, speculation. And we further theorized the constitution of electrons, photons, and neutrons making out of quarks. What do you think is the moving speed of these quarks? If quarks do move on the border line of light speed, what does it say about the smallest fundamental particles? Is it a form of energy?
  6. fredreload

    Shrink ray

    Is it possible based on physical standards?
  7. Like a chain maybe, radio wave can pass through a box.
  8. Can you fall through a box? Yes, box are composed of atoms, if you are smaller than an atom you can fall through a box. Space time should technically be composed of some type of structure, like a dough. It is logical to think you can fall through a dough, or space time.
  9. You'll have to make a distinction between brain which contains memory and brain which doesn't. Does it swell up like bread when the brain contains memory, or some other structure.
  10. That which isn't possible unless you are smaller than space time. What would happen?
  11. If you can start off with a programmed memory, you can start off with a programmed consciousness. Either that or you flip is manually afterward with an optogenetic tweezer. The problem again, it to start off with no consciousness by blocking the neuronal pathway or flipping it away.
  12. Alright, even if it isn't stored, there might be a way to program it into the embryo. The formation of the neuronal structure in the embryo is not random, it is a combination of epigenetics from the father's and mother's side. Though it is true that we are born without any memory, beats me =/.
  13. If I am a salamander missing a "right arm", I would grow a "right arm" back instead of a "right foot" where my "right arm" should reside. Where do you think the blue print for this "right arm" is stored? How does the salmander's body remember the structure of this "right arm"? Same goes for the memory and consciousness, if I am a salamander and I am missing a "right brain", it should regenerate the neuronal structure that matches the memory and consciousness of the "right brain", but not a blank slate. Just an assumption. Q1: So if a salamander's arm is injured I would regenerate an injured arm? A1: Not quite, the neuronal structure and positioning of the neurons resides in the epigenetics of the DNA, and therefore could be remembered during regeneration. An injury does not alter the epigenetic state(I think?). Q2: So where is the DNA blueprint for this salamander's "right arm", would it remember the epigenetic state of the neuronal structure of the brain? A2: Ionno, same thing how am embryo grows into a human body, there is a blueprint for the human body in the embryo, no idea on the epigenetic state, just an assumption. Q3: Can I insert this epigenetic state into a newly develops embryo so it forms the consciousness and memory of the other human? A3: That my friend, is the question. During the dog cloning research the newly cloned dog seems to have the memory of the old dog. At one instance the dog seems to remember how to open a fridge in which it is not trained to open a fridge. Again, could be a science fiction. I will have to find the video after I get enough sleep. Q4: Why would a cloned dog contains the memory of the previous dog? A4: The dog is cloned using the previous dog's DNA with the Dolly Sheep cloning procedure. So it does not exactly start out from scratch, maybe the epigenetic state of the neuronal structures of the brain of the previous dog is transferred to the clone in this way.
  14. To begin with, let's make a distinction about regeneration of the head and embryonic growth of the head. Regeneration of the head matches the age of the individual, you don't grow an infant's head on an adult body, you grow an adult head on an adult body, this step presumably follows the part where the embryonic stem cells have differentiated in accelerated aging. If you assume a perfect regeneration of the head, then it would comes with the original person's consciousness as well as original person's memory(brain structure remapped through regeneration, I am not sure how). All that being stored somewhere(in the neighboring cells?), I assume the acceleration of aging is a factor for the original person's consciousness and original person's memory. If you make a clone body, it does not come with original person's memory and original person's consciousness. P.S. Not many creatures can regenerate a head, I think hydra is one of them.
  15. Hi, Freewilll has a more complete picture about what I am trying to describe, I will add on to that. There are two things I am interested about regeneration. I want to achieve head regeneration in human, complete with brain and everything. The idea is that it could achieve immortality, and even cloning would not suffice such a result if assume that the regenerated head brings back the head. Second, I want to achieve reverse aging through regeneration. Though based on your idea of going through embryonic stem cells part by part is not exactly the most efficient way of reverse aging. But your theory is correct, I agree with you.
  16. Yes, but there are synaptic delays. I guess bullet time is not possible heh.
  17. The computer has a clock, and a quartz controlling this clock that could be overclocked. The brain, while not function in terms of binary, should also have a clock based on my speculation. While part of the brain regarding consciousness should have a circadian rhythm. If you overclock the brain, what do you think would happen? Well, the consciousness would not exist if the frequency goes above a certain speed. But apart from that region of the brain regarding consciousness, which is at the pons, the rest of the brain could run at a faster rate. The electronics retrieve information in terms of 0s and 1s, but the brain does not have 0s and 1s to retrieve and pass on, you just need to get there.
  18. Well, it might induce apoptosis on the surrounding cells and update the limb for the older axolotl arm.
  19. Well, then we must assume that regeneration would not help in biological immortality, making biological immortality a bit far fetched.
  20. So you are saying the young axolotls could make the attached old axolotls arm into a young axolotls arm using regenerative technique? That is amazing. Though I do like to know the mechanism of action that the young axolotls is doing to the old axolotls arm. Does it reverse ages the arm using a hormone with the repair action?
  21. Let's assume I clone a lizard so there are two identical lizards in genetics, one older, one younger. Experiment: I cut off the arm of both the young and old lizard and stitch the old lizard's arm on the young lizard's arm place where it's cut. Question: Would the young lizard attempt to transform the old lizard's arm into a young arm using regeneration, or would it simply shed off the old arm and grow a new one in its place? Analysis: I am always fascinated by the idea of regeneration and I know there has to be a communication mechanism among the cells during regeneration, but I am not sure if the mechanism seeks to reprogram a cell or push it aside and grow a new cell in its place. This has a very big implication in cellular reprogramming, for instance, a hydra, which can grow from a single cell, if I want to renew its age, I just revert the age of this single cell, and it would reprogram the rest of the body to match its age. If it does not reprogram the cells then it would reprogram an entire body in place of its old ones. Which, when apply full body regeneration to the humans(hopefully in the future), would be meaningless. It would just grow an entire new body out of the existing body instead of converting the old body to match its age or structure.
  22. 1. Could we induce embryonic stem cells the same way we induce pluripotent stem cells? 2. Could embryonic stem cells regenerate into an entire embryo?
  23. For those who does not know what cold welding is, Google it or look it up before you post here. The idea is if you put two metal pieces together inside a vacuum chamber without the oxidative layer, a bond would form between the two metals and fuse them together(I am not sure which type of bond). So the story goes, if I put my hand into a vacuum chamber and touch the metal, would they fuse? Keep in mind that our human body is made of carbon and water.
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