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Thursday, November 8, 2012

GOD MODULE IN HUMAN BRAINS



Scientists  discovered the "God Module"  in the Human brains that responsible for man s evolutionary instincts to believe in God ...2000 Yrs before the discovery is already revealed in the Bible that God put  his LAWS in the minds "brains"of his people.

"...., declares the Lord. I will put my laws in their minds and write them on their hearts. I will be their God, and they will be my people.(Hebrew  8:10)

SCIENTISTS believe they have discovered a "God module " in the brain ,which could be respnsible for mans evolutionary instincts to believe in God.

A study of epileptics ,who are known to have profoundly spiritual experience , has located a circuit of nerves in the front of the brain, which appears to became electrically active when think about God.

The Scientists said that although the research and its conclusions are preliminary , initial results suggest tha the phenomenom of God belief is hard -wired into the brain .

Epileptic patient who suffer from seizures of brain frontal lobe said they frequently experience intense mystical episodes and often because obsessed with religious spirituality.

A team of neuroscientists from the University of California at San Diego said the most intriguing explanation is that the seizure causes an over stmulation of the nerves in a part of the brain dubbed the "GOD MODULE"




"There may be dedicated  neutral machinery in the temporal lobes with religon . This may hve evolved to impose orde and stability on society "The team reported at a conference last week .

The results indicate that whethr a person believes in a spirituality or even in GOD may depend on how enhanced this part of the brain electrical circuits is.

Dr. Vilayanur Ramachandran ,head of the research team ,said the study involed comparing epileptic patients with normal people and a group who said thy were intensely religious.

Electrical monitors on said their skin a standard test for activity in the bains temporal lobes showed that the epileptics and deeply religious displayed a similar response when shown words invoking spiritual belief.

Evlutionary scientists have sggested that belief in God ,Which is a common trait ,found in human societies around the world and throghout history ,may be buld into the brain s complex electrical circuitry as a darwinian adaptation to encourage cooperation between indviduals .If the research is correct and a "God module" exists  then it mighty suggest that individuals who are atheist could have a differently configured neutral circuit.

Tuesday, November 6, 2012

FRAUDS THEORY



Human Ancestral Frauds

For the king had at sea the ships of Tarshish with the ships of Hiram; once every three years the ships of Tarshish came bringing gold and silver, ivory and ((((APES)))) and peacock.(1 King 10:22)

Apes still a apes!!!!!!! the theory of evolution that man is come from the family of apes has no scientific basis but a frauds

Piltdown man: Found in a gravel pit in Sussex England in 1912, this fossil was considered by some sources to be the second most important fossil proving the evolution of man—until it was found to be a complete forgery 41 years later. The skull was found to be of modern age. The fragments had been chemically stained to give the appearance of age, and the teeth had been filed down!

Nebraska man: A single tooth, discovered in Nebraska in 1922 grew an entire evolutionary link between man and monkey, until another identical tooth was found which was protruding from the jawbone of a wild pig.

Java man: Initially discovered by Dutchman Eugene Dubois in 1891, all that was found of this claimed originator of humans was a skullcap, three teeth and a femur. The femur was found 50 feet away from the original skullcap a full year later. For almost 30 years Dubois downplayed the Wadjak skulls (two undoubtedly human skulls found very close to his "missing link"). (source: Hank Hanegraaff, The Face That Demonstrates The Farce Of Evolution, [Word Publishing, Nashville, 1998], pp.50-52)

Can A apes trasform to be a Human "Do men gather grapes of thorns ,or figs of thistles You shall know them by their fruits "(Matthew.7:16)

Orce man: Found in the southern Spanish town of Orce in 1982, and hailed as the oldest fossilized human remains ever found in Europe. One year later officials admitted the skull fragment was not human but probably came from a 4 month old donkey. Scientists had said the skull belonged to a 17 year old man who lived 900,000 to 1.6 million years ago, and even had very detail drawings done to represent what he would have looked like. (source: "Skull fragment may not be human", Knoxville News-Sentinel, 1983)

Neanderthal: Still synonymous with brutishness, the first Neanderthal remains were found in France in 1908. Considered to be ignorant, ape-like, stooped and knuckle-dragging, much of the evidence now suggests that Neanderthal was just as human as us, and his stooped appearance was because of arthritis and rickets. Neanderthals are now recognized as skilled hunters, believers in an after-life, and even skilled surgeons, as seen in one skeleton whose withered right arm had been amputated above the elbow. (source: "Upgrading Neanderthal Man", Time Magazine, May 17, 1971, Vol. 97, No. 20)

Human Ancestor Fraud - Creationist Links 
A Human Ancestor Fraud 
Deceptive Fossil Interpretations of Evolutionists from the Muslim online book Evolution Deceit 
Features of Piltdown Skull "Deliberate Fakes" 
Human Evolution - Frauds and Mistakes 
Lucy's Fraudulent Fame 
Orce man hominid fraud 
Piltdown man fraud 
The Ape-men fallacy by Malcolm Bowden (Review of book - Ape-men: Fact or Fallacy?) 
The Face that Demonstrates the Farce of Evolution The following is a transcript of The Apemen Frauds portion of the audio tape. 
The Piltdown Man Fraud by Monty White 
The Story of the Piltdown Man by the Creation-Evolution Encyclopedia 
The Yale DNA Hybridization Scandal - A UC Berkely professor reports on the intentional alteration of hybridization data which was used to support the theory that humans are more closely related to chimpanzees. 

Monday, November 5, 2012

TREE INTELLEGENT



Thousand of years before the discovery is already written in the Bible that Plant or Tree has Immotion , intelligent , and feelling





Are plants intelligent? While visiting a friend in Australia many years ago, I was invited to see a large marijuana growing operation which used hydroponics and halogen lights. The garden was in a large room and the pants were arranged in neat rows. On one side of the room the plants seemed taller and fuller, gradually diminishing as they were positioned away from one particular corner. I mentioned the obvious difference to the owner of the operation and he explained that the corner with the most productive plants was where he had his stereo.
Curious, I asked him what kind of music the plants liked. He told me they preferred mostly classical but that he had recently had better results with recordings of crickets.
According to the gardener, crickets usually chirp right before a rain. He theorized that the sound tricked the plants to open their stomata's, the breathing pores on the underside of the leaves, and he gave them a mist containing Miracle-grow which they readily absorbed.
Can plants actually hear sound? This was the conclusion of Cleve Backster back in the 1960s. He's the former CIA interrogation specialist that connected polygraph sensors to plants and discovered that they reacted to harm (i.e. cutting their leaves) and even to harmful thoughts of humans in proximity to them.


"The trees went forth on a time to anoint a king over them; and they said unto the olive tree, Reign thou over us.But the olive tree said unto them, Should I leave my fatness, wherewith by me they honour God and man, and go to be promoted over the trees?
Backster decided on impulse to attach his polygraph electrodes to the now-famous dracaena in his office, then water the plant and see if the leaves responded. Finding that the plant indeed reacted to this event, he decided to see what would happen if he threatened it, and formed in his mind the idea of lighting a match to the leaf where the electrodes were attached.And that was when something happened that forever changed Baxter's life and ours. For the plant didn't wait for him to light the match. It reacted to his thoughts!
Through further research, Baxter found that it was his intent, and not merely the thought itself, that brought about this reaction.
He also discovered that plants were aware of each other, mourned the death of anything (even the bacteria killed when boiling water is poured down the drain), strongly disliked people who killed plants carelessly or even during scientific research, and fondly remembered and extended their energy out to the people who had grown and tended them, even when their "friends" were far away in both time and space.
In fact, he found, plants can react "in the moment" to events taking place thousands of miles away. And not only are they psychic, they also are prophetic, anticipating negative and positive events, including weather.
One of the most important things that Backster discovered was that, instead of going ballistic, plants that find themselves in the presence of overwhelming danger simply become catatonic! This phenomenon has posed endless problems for those researchers who, unlike Backster, do not respect the sentience of their subjects. Under such circumstances, the plants they are studying evince no reaction whatsoever. They simply "check out."
 break forth into singing, O mountains, ((((O forest, and every tree))))in it! For the LORD has redeemed Jacob, and will be glorified in Israel.(Isaiah 44:23)


Backster termed the plants' sensitivity to thoughts "primary perception," and first published his findings from the experiments in the International Journal of Parapsychology. His work was inspired by the research of Sir Jagadish Chandra Bose, who claimed to have discovered that playing certain kinds of music in the area where plants grew caused them to grow faster. Apparently this is true.
Nervous systems in plants?
An Indian scientist, Dr. Jagadishchandra Bose, invented a instrument named crescograph and did many experiments on plants. A famous biologist, Dr. Bose showed that plants can feel, in their own way. "Suppose there is a lush green plant and its leaves are a sparkling green in the shining sunlight. We feel like pulling out a leaf to feel it. But we do not think of what goes on inside the plant. Maybe, we feel that the plant does not suffer like us. But the plant does suffer. In fact the pulsation of the plant stops where the leaf was plucked. In a short time the pulsation again begins at the spot, but this time very slowly. And then it completely stops. That spot is as good as dead for the plant."
Dr. Bose also expounded on the 'nervous mechanism' of plants -- the ability of plants to recognize and react to the individual who has committed an act of violence (particularly toward a plant) in their 'presence'.
Darwin was fascinated by the reactions of plants to external stimuli -- especially with carnivorous plants such as the Venus flytrap (Dionaea muscipula). He believed its almost instantaneous response touch and the way the plant snapped its trap shut around an insect indicated the presence of a central nervous system - such as that of an animal.
Between 1960 and 1970, Burdon-Sanderson conducted many experiments on the Venus flytrap. The first experiment, and possibly the most remarkably revealing of all, was to attach electrodes to the surface of the trap lobes in the hope of recording electrical activity. He found that each time a trigger hair was touched it fired off a wave of electrical activity almost identical to the nerve impulses, or action potentials, produced by animal neurons. This experiment was carried out on the Sundew and Sensitive plant -- all with similar conclusions!
Researchers from Michigan State University have also recently discovered that plants have a rudimentary nerve structure, which allows them to feel pain. According to the peer-reviewed journal Plant Physiology, plants are capable of identifying danger, signaling that danger to other plants and marshaling defenses against perceived threats. According to botanist Bill Williams of the Helvetica Institute, "plants not only seem to be aware and to feel pain, they can even communicate."
This research has prompted the Swiss government to pass the first-ever Plant Bill of Rights. It concludes that plants have moral and legal protections, and Swiss citizens have to treat them appropriately. Vegetarians would do well to investigate this data before claiming to be superior to those of us who do not subscribe to the idea that eating meat is morally wrong.
Now with modern day equipment, plant physiologists are beginning to understand much more about plant movement. It has been confirmed that the impulses Burdon-Sanderson detected are indeed action potentials similar to those in animals, they are also now beginning to unravel the molecular and cellular reasons of the ability of plants to respond to touch. But the question remains, do plants have actual feelings?
Let the field be joyful, and all that is therein: then shall ((((all the trees of the wood rejoice(Psalms 96:12)


Plants with feelings?
If plants can hear, can they also feel? They have no nervous system as do animals, yet there is strong evidence that they are capable of sensing their environment and of reacting to it in ways that mimic emotion.
An example of a complex reaction that suggests plants have feeling is their observed altruism, defined as the unselfish concern for the welfare of others by demonstrating behavior that is detrimental to the individual but favors the survival of its relatives. In the animal world, a parent might sacrifice their life for their child. A soldier might be called "altruistic" if he falls on a grenade to protect his comrades. Members of a family of apes spend time and effort on grooming eachother's coat. But can a plant be altruistic?
Although plants have the ability to sense and respond to other plants, their ability to recognize kin and act altruistically has been the subject of few studies. But recently, as reported in ScienceDaily, some scientists explored kin recognition in Impatiens pallida (yellow jewelweed) [below] and found that they did exhibit altruism.
Yellow jewelweed individuals are often found growing in close proximity to related individuals and are known to respond strongly to aboveground competition -- especially for sunlight -- making this species a likely candidate for kin recognition. By putting their resources into their leaves, the plants can grow quickly to cover the competition's leaves and steal their sunlight. They can also stimulate their root growth and crowd out the root system of neighboring plants.
But the yellow jewelweed plants don't do this when the neighboring plant is one of their kin.
Among close relatives, the plants did not increase resource allocation to roots or leaves. Rather, they altered their morphology by increasing stem elongation and branching. This appears to be an example of the plants cooperating with kin by attempting to acquire needed resources without shading nearby relatives.
For Impatiens plants grown with strangers, the plants increased their resource allocation to their leaves relative to allocation to stems and roots, an indication of a competitive response.
These differences in response based on the presence of kin or strangers were only observed in those plants grown with root neighbors, indicating that communication among roots may be necessary for plants to recognize kin. This was verified in other experiments in which root secretions from related and non-related plants of the same species were exposed to seedlings and their subsequent root growth was measured. Roots were significantly shorter when exposed to related root secretions.
These finding might have important impact on crops grown from related seeds, such as corn and soybean. It suggests that stronger root systems result from more diversity. But it could also impact your home garden. Often we'll put plants in the ground next to each other and when they don't do well, we blame the local garden center where we bought them or we attribute their failure to a pathogen. But maybe there's more to it than that. Maybe it's a case of a family feud.
Plants also cooperate with unrelated members of their own species.
Acacia trees produce tannin to defend themselves when they are grazed upon by animals. The airborne scent of the tannin is picked up by other acacia trees, which then start to produce tannin themselves as a protetction from the nearby animals.
Plants have been known to use chemicals to interact with animals. When attacked by caterpillars, some plants can release chemical signals to attract parasitic wasps that attack the caterpillars.
Orchids are famous for this. Having no sugar to tempt an insect to spread their pollen, some orchids lure them with the scents of more rewarding flowers or mimic the appearance of potential mates. A species of orchid, which lives on the Chinese island of Hainan, fools its hornet pollinator by issuing a chemical that honeybees use to send an alarm. The discovery explains why the hornets, which capture honeybees to serve as food for their larvae, have been observed to literally pounce on the rewardless Dendrobium sinense flowers. The compound the orchids produce is a rarity even in the insect world and has never before been described in any plant.
There exists some sort of communication between a fungus garden and workers of the leaf-cutting ant Atta sexdens rubropilosa. If the garden is fed with plants that are poisonous for the fungus, it signals this to the ants, which then will avoid fertilizing the fungus garden with any more of the poisonous plant.
Plants are survivors so it is not surprising that they have developed the abilities to communicate and cooperate with eachother. They evolved long before animals and have surpassed all other species in their size and longevity.
The Largest Plant

An individual plant of giant sequoia (Sequoiadendron giganteum) in Sequoia National Park, California, named the "General Sherman Tree" is considered to be the largest living plant, as well as the largest living thing on Earth. It is a cone-bearing gymnosperm with a height of 84 meters (275 feet) and a measured trunk girth of 31.3 meters (102.6 feet). This plant has enough wood in its trunk to supply the lumber to build about forty small houses.
What you see is much larger than it appears!
In the Malheur National Forest of eastern Oregon, a really gigantic specimen of Armillaria ostoyae, or the Honey Mushroom, is growing. The fruiting bodies of this vast organism are seen as clusters of mushrooms, but the continuous underground part of the fungus extends over 3.5 miles and an area of around 2200 acres. Such size is not attained without age, and this organism has been dated variously from 2400 years old to over 7000 years old. The presence of this large organism is not a friendly event for many evergreen trees in the area, as this fungus is also known as root rot. Quite a few trees have succumbed to the ravages of this relentless creature. Periodic forest fires keep it at bay, but the dry climate discourages the growth of competing fungal colonies.
Scientists studying this humongous fungal specimen were able to determine that it is one vast organism by doing detailed DNA analyses of samples from widely separated locations. The samples proved to have the same genetic constitution, even when separated by acres. Thus the results of the study confirmed that this specimen of Armillaria was indeed a single connected specimen rather than separate organisms of the same species.
Oldest Living Plant


A single individual plant, the creosote bush, in Southern California (Larrea tridentata of the sunflower family [Asteraceae]), is estimated to be 11,700 years old.