On Tue, Oct 11, 2011 at 11:33 AM, Craig Weinberg <whatsons...@gmail.com> wrote:
> On Sep 29, 11:14 pm, Jason Resch <jasonre...@gmail.com> wrote:
>> Craig, do the neurons violate the conservation of energy and
>> momentum?  And if not, then how can they have any unexpected effects?
> Here's a post I did today that hopefully helps clarify how I think it
> works: http://s33light.org/post/11288327147
> but to answer your question, no, they don't violate any physical laws.
> I think it's possible that the only fundamental difference between a
> neuron and a liver cell is that the neuron is tasked with
> participating in making sense and decisions for the organism as a
> whole rather than just the processes related to hepatic metabolism.
> This seems even more likely since they just found a way to turn liver
> cells into neurons: 
> http://medicalxpress.com/news/2011-10-scientists-liver-cells-neurons-technique.html
> They have unanticipated physical effects (though not unexpected when
> you have access to the private sensorimotive causes) because
> electromagnetic charge is manipulated through sensorimotivation. In
> the post I suggest maybe a perpendicular polarity - east vs west which
> influences charge between high level and low level processes. All we
> see is that neurons spontaneously depolarize their membranes in groups
> but there is no physical law which suggests when such a spontaneous
> firing would occur. We can force the firing by changing the voltage
> externally, but in the absence of external stimulation, the brain
> continues to be spontaneously active.

How do the neurons "spontaneously depolarize their membranes"? What
happens at the molecular level?

Stathis Papaioannou

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