Posts Tagged ‘system’

The Reciprocal System of Physical Theory

segunda-feira, fevereiro 19th, 2018


Dewey B. Larson

The Reciprocal System of physical theory (“RS” theory) was created by chemical engineer Dewey B. Larson during the 1940s to 1950s, after noticing that properties of the elements in the Periodic Table could be easily determined if one were to assume that time had three dimensions, instead of one. Larson realized that these three, temporal dimensions had the same properties as our three, conventional spatial dimensions, which led him to the conclusion that there were actually three dimensions of space/time, each dimension of space pairing up with a dimension of time as a ratio. The inverse relation of space to time is what is commonly called speed (miles per hour, meters per second, etc), or in a more general sense, motion. By assuming that motion rather than matter was the actual building block of Nature, he was able to deduce the structure of our physical universe through natural consequences, from the smallest particle to the largest galaxy.


Epigenetica: Como as experiencias da infancia sao escritas no DNA

terça-feira, janeiro 23rd, 2018


Palestra no TED, meus comentarios na discussao:

Epigenetics: How Early Life Experience is Written into DNA

And my comments published in TED:

Louis Morelli – 01/23/2018

From the Matrix/DNA world view we have some different theories about epigenetics:

1) First of all, epigenetics is the evolutionary development of the primitive force that search systemic’s internal thermodynamic equilibrium, survival and good functioning. When the system is born, earlier problems with the environment obligates the system to internal rearrangements, (expressing unusual genes at unusual time), which makes it weak and this weakness increases with time.

Nature has one unique template/formula that has built all natural systems since the Big Bang – from atoms to galaxies to cells and now human bodies (see the Matrix/DNA formula). So, the same formula creates the bigger system, the environment, and the microscopic system, the creature. So, there is a common final point of convergence for environment and creature. The secret for to fix the creatures individual expression of genes is also to fix the problems of immediate environment (like slavery of monkey four by monkey one, bring on the real mother, etc.)

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2) Epigenetics is a kind of abstract force, like softwares throught hardwares, or the mind acting upon the body’s physical matter. At the ancestors non-biological systems it has been called “the identity of systems”, which arises as the total set of information of each part plus the new information from the internal interaction among parts plus external changes. Its evolution goes towards to be consciousness.

This force acts also trying to avoid impulses or instincts from each part, which is prejudice to the whole system. It is everything natural, no intelligence here, like the flow of forces. Human beings has a bad instinct encrypted into the DNA code and inherited from animals, which is the tendency to big predator, or medium predator, or prey. But, this trait is coming from the bigger systems environment in state of chaos, which created our biosphere. This explains why automatically monkeys 1,2,3.4 are self-arranged into a hierarchy.

Our biggest challenge is to lead each human being to self-exorcizing from these instincts. All diseases from epigenetics are caused by non-optimal human evolution in synchrony with the changes in the environment, which is going towards the ordered state. Our social systems mimics the rules of wild jungle in state of chaos, and humans predators of humans as human preys are conservative of this chaotic state. The insistence in this behavior results like in the jungle, everybody goes to extinction, as reaction from the forces of the environment’s biggest system.

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3) DNA is not a code, like 8 billons different human beings does not compose humanity as a code. DNA’s building blocks are two parallels nucleotides working as a system and in same configuration of the universal natural formula for systems, Matrix/DNA. So, each building block is a copy of that perfect formula with some unique individual little difference, like each human being has something that no other has.

So, the DNA can be two ways: 1) one a fixed pile of inherited copies arranged into a fixed configuration; 2) second, an emergent set of those copies performing new configuration, as a second layer, produced volatile by the momentum. If the earlier configuration of the external stimulus are changed, what happens with the second layer? I think it will change only if the entity of the system imposes the change. Because is the entity that has made the first change.  Since that the older stimulus will be always weaker than the first infant stimulus, the identity will take time or never will perceive the external change. I think this is a job more for psychology than geneticists, because psychology acts upon the entity. But, the psychologists need to know the changes in the genes.

Someone else is touching the deep natural secret of the Matrix/DNA. See vídeo.

sexta-feira, julho 6th, 2012

At 12 years old Jeremiah produced a video imagining talking with itself at 32 years old. Now, with 32 years, Jeremiah whatch the video. See what curious! But… this natural phenomenon related to different moments and shapes of human beings is the key for understanding Matrix/DNA Theory, and then, I sent to the author the following comment:

Jeremiah McDonald, the author, post this vídeo as WeepingProphet Productions (

You don’t know, but you has touched the most deep secret in Nature. What if you could fix yours seven shapes ( cadaver (sorry), old man, adult, teenager,child, baby, embryo) in the video? You has invented the perfect and perpetual familiar system, where each shape has a familiar function (supposing that you was hermafrodit). But Nature did it for making the first galaxy system: applied the vital cycle over a unique body made by the atoms nebulae, producing seven shapes (planet, pulsar, quasar, supernova, dwarf star, black hole, comets) and fixing these shapes as a working and perpetual (auto-recycling) system. The secrets behind the differents shapes of a body are wondeful and U have a list of them, as I have the picture of that galaxy at my website “The Universal Matrix/DNA of Natural Systems and Lifes cycles Theory”. Congratulations. I am inserting a link to your video for my visitors.


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Pensamento Sistêmico

terça-feira, janeiro 11th, 2011
Pegasus Communications
What is systems thinking?

Systems thinking offers you a powerful new perspective, a specialized language, and a set of tools that you can use to address the most stubborn problems in your everyday life and work. Systems thinking is a way of understanding reality that emphasizes the relationships among a system’s parts, rather than the parts themselves. Based on a field of study known as system dynamics, systems thinking has a practical value that rests on a solid theoretical foundation.

Why Is Systems Thinking Important?

Why is systems thinking valuable? Because it can help you design smart, enduring solutions to problems. In its simplest sense, systems thinking gives you a more accurate picture of reality, so that you can work with a system’s natural forces in order to achieve the results you desire. It also encourages you to think about problems and solutions with an eye toward the long view—for example, how might a particular solution you’re considering play out over the long run? And what unintended consequences might it have? Finally, systems thinking is founded on some basic, universal principles that you will begin to detect in all arenas of life once you learn to recognize them.

What Are Systems?

What exactly is a system? A system is a group of interacting, interrelated, and interdependent components that form a complex and unified whole. Systems are everywhere—for example, the R&D department in your organization, the circulatory system in your body, the predator/prey relationships in nature, the ignition system in your car, and so on. Ecological systems and human social systems are living systems; human-made systems such as cars and washing machines are nonliving systems. Most systems thinkers focus their attention on living systems, especially human social systems. However, many systems thinkers are also interested in how human social systems affect the larger ecological systems in our planet.

Systems have several defining characteristics:

Every system has a purpose within a larger system. Example: The purpose of the R&D department in your organization is to generate new product ideas and features for the organization.
All of a system’s parts must be present for the system to carry out its purpose optimally. Example: The R&D system in your organization consists of people, equipment, and processes. If you removed any one of these components, this system could no longer function.
A system’s parts must be arranged in a specific way for the system to carry out its purpose. Example: If you rearranged the reporting relationships in your R&D department so that the head of new-product development reported to the entry-level lab technician, the department would likely have trouble carrying out its purpose.
Systems change in response to feedback. The word feedback plays a central role in systems thinking. Feedback is information that returns to its original transmitter such that it influences that transmitter’s subsequent actions. Example: Suppose you turn too sharply while driving your car around a curve. Visual cues (you see a mailbox rushing toward you) would tell you that you were turning too sharply. These cues constitute feedback that prompts you to change what you’re doing (jerk the steering wheel in the other direction somewhat) so you can put your car back on course.
Systems maintain their stability by making adjustments based on feedback. Example: Your body temperature generally hovers around 98.6 degrees Fahrenheit. If you get too hot, your body produces sweat, which cools you back down.

Systems Thinking as a Perspective:
Events, Patterns, or System?

Systems thinking is a perspective because it helps us see the events and patterns in our lives in a new light—and respond to them in higher leverage ways. For example, suppose a fire breaks out in your town. This is an event. If you respond to it simply by putting the fire out, you’re reacting. (That is, you have done nothing to prevent new fires.) If you respond by putting out the fire and studying where fires tend to break out in your town, you’d be paying attention to patterns. For example, you might notice that certain neighborhoods seem to suffer more fires than others. If you locate more fire stations in those areas, you’re adapting. (You still haven’t done anything to prevent new fires.) Now suppose you look for the systems—such as smoke-detector distribution and building materials used—that influence the patterns of neighborhood-fire outbreaks. If you build new fire-alarm systems and establish fire and safety codes, you’re creating change. Finally, you’re doing something to prevent new fires!

This is why looking at the world through a systems thinking “lens” is so powerful: It lets you actually make the world a better place.

Systems Thinking as a Special Language

As a language, systems thinking has unique qualities that help you communicate with others about the many systems around and within us:

• It emphasizes wholes rather than parts, and stresses the role of interconnections—including the role we each play in the systems at work in our lives.
• It emphasizes circular feedback (for example, A leads to B, which leads to C, which leads back to A) rather than linear cause and effect (A leads to B, which leads to C, which leads to D, . . . and so on).
• It contains special terminology that describes system behavior, such as reinforcing process (a feedback flow that generates exponential growth or collapse) and balancing process (a feedback flow that controls change and helps a system maintain stability).

Systems Thinking as a Set of Tools

The field of systems thinking has generated a broad array of tools that let you (1) graphically depict your understanding of a particular system’s structure and behavior, (2) communicate with others about your understandings, and (3) design high-leverage interventions for problematic system behavior.

These tools include causal loops, behavior over time graphs, stock and flow diagrams, and systems archetypes—all of which let you depict your understanding of a system—to computer simulation models and management “flight simulators,” which help you to test the potential impact of your interventions.

• • •

Whether you consider systems thinking mostly a new perspective, a special language, or a set of tools, it has a power and a potential that, once you’ve been introduced, are hard to resist. The more you learn about this intriguing field, the more you’ll want to know!