Received: by alpheratz.cpm.aca.mmu.ac.uk id NAA02279 (8.6.9/5.3[ref email@example.com] for cpm.aca.mmu.ac.uk from firstname.lastname@example.org); Tue, 4 Sep 2001 13:17:25 +0100 From: "Lawrence DeBivort" <email@example.com> To: <firstname.lastname@example.org> Subject: RE: Dawkins etc Date: Tue, 4 Sep 2001 06:17:32 -0400 Message-ID: <NEBBKOADILIOKGDJLPMAOEOMCFAA.email@example.com> Content-Type: text/plain; charset="iso-8859-1" Content-Transfer-Encoding: 7bit X-Priority: 3 (Normal) X-MSMail-Priority: Normal X-Mailer: Microsoft Outlook IMO, Build 9.0.2416 (9.0.2910.0) X-MimeOLE: Produced By Microsoft MimeOLE V5.00.2919.6600 Importance: Normal In-reply-to: <000b01c13506$7d02dca0$9ad9b3d1@teddace> Sender: firstname.lastname@example.org Precedence: bulk Reply-To: email@example.com
Good morning, Ted,
I'm asking a somewhat simpler question: Are you saying that _organisms_
'resonate' with previous similar organisms electromagnetically, or
gravitationally? While masses attract each other gravitationally, does this
mean that they 'resonate' in any way? And if you call this 'resonance', are
you saying that gravity somehow links the organisms in a way that affects
their physiologic evolution?
> From: firstname.lastname@example.org [mailto:email@example.com]On Behalf Of
> Sent: Tuesday, September 04, 2001 1:57 AM
> How do particles "resonate" with similarly charged particles? For that
> matter, how do large bodies of mass attract other large bodies of mass?
> They do it *naturally,* of course. It's in their nature.
> > I'm getting more and more lost, here.
> > Ted, _how_ do organisms 'resonate' with previous similar forms?
> > Thanks, - Lawrence
> > >
> > > There are no independently existing lines of MR. It's not like genes,
> > > which are things in themselves. MR is simply the resonance of
> > > organisms or naturally recurring forms with previous similar forms.
> > > It's not as if there are lines of gravity which, when
> crossed, give rise
> > > to new planets.
> > >
> > > Ted
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