Page 18 - humanethology

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A study of the evolution of organic life - by Gerd Ney
One of the later developments has been, for instance, the ‘haploid’ method of sexual fertilization. One disadvantage of this
rough sexual reproduction is again the Irreparability of damaged DNA strands, because they don’t know about reasons
of inbuilt damages affecting the DNA sequences. In this case only one partner produces the base of all chromosomes
for the new cell, possibly on an alternating basis. If one looks at the ‘scars’ left through pain and frustration of such an
elementary pattern, it is possible to imagine, that this was a battle for life and death and had limited chances of becoming
the only popular method of sexual fertilization.
We are able to witness the mixed results of this mutation in the shape of brutal rape and refined psychic terror and it
is a traumatic part in our life. At least, to a degree it is not the norm in
our society in these days but for the time being it exists still. Either he
was a brutal rapist and beats her up or was eaten by her – ‘being eaten’
represents in human relationship psychic terror.
This is still valid for some antic spider species as normal fertilization
Not just inviting for romantic attachment.
If evolution progresses with any type of improvement this means the
older method will not be replaced immediately; instead the new method is
running beside the earlier one and gains in further years some influence.
It can also be the opposite. Parthenocarpic plants have lost their sexual
application of re-productivity again. Further it may well be the case, that
organisms have not fully adapted to sexual reproduction but act asexually
and sexually, whatever the conditions of the environment are and the
stage of its own development – described by George C. Williams. Plants,
for instance, have taken on the sexual reproduction process but keep in the
same time rooting or propagating as a means of spreading – this is a 100%
cloning process!
A possibly recent evolution (during the last 5 - 800 millions of years)
pushed the diploid fertilization to be en vogue. This means, both partners
give up one half of his 46 chromosomes and both put their remaining 2
x 23 together = 46 total chromosomes for the new still unborn zygote.
Repair of of DNA strings is simplified through a homologus recombination,
because the different genetic background makes it possible internally to
compare and hence to execute repair jobs. If mutation is able to launch
such a quite complicated development, it is imaginable how deep the
previous frustration must have been and at the same time this ingenious
arrangement needs to be respected as an unusual mutative development.
It is possible to trace this ‘diplomatic’ situation in the papers and diagrams
of this research. There is on one hand the Haploid method – applied at
an earlier stage with the colour bull red and forceful – and sexuality is a
forceful demand and then on the other side, the younger method – the
diploid method - and the colour becomes sun like yellow, the colour of
balancing negotiation. As mentioned, the cell doesn’t realize the colour
but the frequency of the electromagnetic waves. It couldn’t be more
astonishing that such a detailed record of acceptance of an electromagnetic
frequency of waves about one billion years (haploid) and about 800 million
years ago (diploid) has been stored genetically whereas other things, which
we would like to know, are submerged. This happens by analysing this
research data very often. Minor things in our eyes are gaining paramount
importance. It is similar with the memory of a child. At the age of two or so
it remembers some domineering and outstanding figurations of people or
events but lacks the comprehensive overview which we apply as adults.
To come back to the story: this psychological well-presented offer (waving
with a bouquet of 23 wonderful flowers and not presenting its phallus
swinging sexual force) makes this ambassador to be a liked person and
the Ovum can’t resist to open a little door and invite “please, if you like
to come in for a tea.” This happened precisely at 23/02/1940 at 22.34 pm.
Competing lecherous macho- Haploids which had already arrived earlier
Egg and sperm: hundreds of sperm cluster an
unfertilized egg. Eventually one will break through the
outer coat and begin the fertilization process. Sperm
can survive up to 48 hours in the female reproductive
tract – and take about 10 hours to navigate their way
up. (Picture “From Conception to Birth” by Alexander
Tsiaras and Barry Werth)
Early Embryo: This picture shows a bundle of cells
called a “blastocyst”. This embryo is about four days
old. Within days some of these cells will start to form
the baby itself, while others will form the membranes
and tissues that will help keep it alive in the coming
months. (Picture: “From Conception to Birth” by
Alexander Tsiaras and Barry Werth).
This picture reminds us very much of the fossilized
earliest biological cell clusters.