Fiber Optic Carbon Fiber

In this chapter, “The BioLogical Robot”, we are exploring the technology inside our own body to decide if humans are either Accidental Intelligence or Artificial Intelligence. Are we this way from random mutations after a cosmic explosion, or are we this way because we were designed by “He Who Programs in DNA”? 🤔

In the first essay, "DNA Tape Drives”, we looked at the sophistication of our DNA Storage. The “software” that makes a human is stored on “tape drives” in each cell of our body that can make decisions and make proteins from either of our parents. DNA also has a second form of redundancy, the double helix, which ensures that our “DNA Reader” can reconstitute damaged DNA. We also learned that the DNA that makes the “spools” to hold our DNA tape haven’t mutated even 1 letter in 1,000 million years.

In the second essay of this chapter, “Micro Deaths Create Eternal Life”, we plunged further into the Mismatch Repair (MMR) System that repairs our damaged DNA. We learned several reasons the MMR System chooses suicide, or “programmed cell death”, for variations of our DNA that are underperforming. We learned how our DNA is architected (by accident or by design) TO LIVE FOREVER. We finished that essay with the longevity research from David Sinclair at Harvard University, who is discovering new ways to keep our DNA young indefinitely.

Our grandchildren may have to choose to die.

In the third essay, “Nanobots and Microbots”, we learned how our DNA software creates all the hardware in our bodies using molecular machines called Proteins. Proteins have little legs that walk, little motors that spin, valves, pumps, and perform massive construction projects inside and outside their cell’s walls. When we look at Life on this scale it doesn’t look like life at all. It looks like machinery.

These are all strong reasons to favor the idea that humans beings are Artificial Intelligence. In this last essay, we zoom out from our microbiology even further to see how all those little nanobots and microbots work together to make the gigantic robot of a person called “you”.

The outermost layer of the “human robot” is wrapped in a protective skin. Our skin cells, called Keratinocytes, protect us from exposure to air and water. Our skin protects our own internal air and water. Remember, 70% of our bodies are water so our cells can perform chemical reactions and conduct electricity. So our skin cells have a relatively high lipid content compared to other cells in the body. Lipids are oils and fats. Keratinocytes even pack lipids into the extracellular matrix between their cells to form a complex Lipid Matrix.

@biblenerds: Oil is our protection from the environment. It’s why we use oil in lotions, lip balms, and shampoos. The Bible uses oil in anointing rituals for the same reason we use oil to fry up chicken in a pan—oil provides protection from the fire. 🔥

Our skin has a built-in “oil sprinkler system” that constantly secretes fresh oil onto the surface of our robot. The little sprinkler heads are known as Sebaceous Glands and the oil is known as Sebum. Sebum protects us from bacteria, viruses, and even the sun. It is composed of a mixture of lipids, including triglycerides, wax esters, and squalene. Squalene acts as an antioxidant to protect us against UV radiation. Your skin is secreting it’s own sunscreen on you right now. 😎

Fascinating Fascia

Just under our skin is a fabric that wraps around our entire body called Fascia. Fascia is one of the most fascinating substances in the human body. “Fascia” and “fascinating” both come from the same Latin root word that means “to bind”. Fascinated literally means “spellbound”. To learn more about fascia, here are a few excerpts from “Fascia 101” by Ashley Black.

The Four Types of Fascia

  1. Superficial Fascia: Considered the deepest layer of skin, superficial fascia gives you your outward shape.

  2. Deep Fascia: This layer of dense, fibrous connective tissue surrounds individual muscles and ligaments and groups them together for functional movement.

  3. Visceral Fascia: Found within your abdomen, visceral fascia surrounds your internal organs and suspends them in place.

  4. Fascial “Spinal Straw”: These three layers of fascia surround the spinal column and attach to all the other types of fascia to provide nourishment to the spinal discs of the spine. This type of fascia is also responsible for shortening the distance between vertebrae.

What does fascia do?

  1. Forms Connective Tissue: Like a rubber band wrapped around and within a set of straws, fascia holds your body parts in place and connects them. Fascia moves, relaxes, and stretches with the muscle fibers, and this sticky material also houses blood and nerves that link each part of your body together.

  2. Reacts to Trauma: Fascia protects your systems from within by reacting and responding to trauma. For example, it's the material responsible for creating post-surgery scar tissue. Fascia also creates tightness in your joints when they are unstable or misaligned. While this tightness is a protective measure that prevents you from further injuring yourself, tight fascia tissue can cause problems and limit your range of motion.

  3. Acts as a Communication System: As fascia is found within almost every region of the body, it provides the perfect framework for a functional communication system. Like a fiber optic cable, the fascia sends signals from one part of your body to the rest—all more quickly and efficiently than your nerve endings can.

  4. Stores Fluid: Fascia is filled with fluid, which keeps it flexible. This fluid must flow continuously to maintain smooth functioning. If the fascia is low on fluid, it will fail to operate properly.

  5. Efficient Delivery System: Fascia acts as the ultimate transportation system by delivering nutrients to cells and transporting waste and other unwanted compounds. It absorbs the nutrients from the capillaries and transports them throughout the body through blood.

  6. Transfers Electrical Energy: Similar to acupuncture, fascia transfers energy and frequency vibrations from one part of your body to the rest. In fact, ancient healing arts like QiGong believe that fascia contains and transports Qi, the body's ultimate life force.

  7. Long Term Storage System: While storage systems are beneficial for protecting your physical belongings, the fascia can hold on to more than you bargained for. This connective tissue holds onto toxins as well as emotions and trauma. Releasing these toxins from your fascia through massage therapy appointments with physical therapists can lead to significant improvements—emotionally, mentally, and physically.

Unhealthy fascia:

  1. tightens the entire body and limits your range of motion

  2. triggers myofascial pain syndrome (MPS)

  3. disrupts communication signals and limits blood flow

  4. traps toxins in the body

  5. dries out and becomes brittle and thick

  6. cannot take in nutrients, causing cells to die

  7. blocks energy flow and cell voltage

  8. limits muscle elasticity and triggers chronic pain

  9. physically traps trauma in your body

  10. may trigger tightening that leads to migraines

  11. can tear, like a hernia or grade 1-2 muscle tear

  12. can fold or bunch, causing adhesions

Every muscle we have is doubled bagged in fascia along with all our organs. The shape of our fascia defines the shape of our body…in every kind of way you can imagine. We basically live inside a “wetsuit” made of fascia.

The fabric of our wetsuit is so high tech, it is practically magical. Fascia not only carries all the wiring for our nervous system, it is also “piezoelectric”, which means it can generate electricity when compressed. Most amazingly, fascia is also FIBER OPTIC, which means it conducts light in addition to heat and electricity. This fabric also transmits forces across our body, sort of like a spider web. When a fly gets caught in the edge of a spider web, for example, its struggle to escape is felt across the entire web.

In the VIP section at the end of this page, there is a 30-minute video from a surgeon showing all kinds of fascia using fiber optic tools inside a living patient. To learn more, upgrade to paid.

Our wetsuit is woven together with threads made from a protein called Collagen. Collagen has a triple helix weave pattern which means it doesn’t stretch along its longitudinal axis, giving it high tensile strength. Remember, humans are about 16% proteins, 60% water, 20% fat, and 1-4% minerals by total weight. Collagen is 30% of those total proteins, which makes it the most abundant protein in our body.

Our bodies weave collagen into intricate patterns to create sheets of varying elasticity. The collagen patterns in our Ligaments and Tendons are arranged in long, parallel fibers that act like industrial strength rubber bands. Some of these “weaves” can withstand over 1000 pounds of force. In contrast, the collagen patterns in our Bones are designed to be incredibly stiff. These patterns can even embed earthly minerals like calcium, phosphorus, magnesium, sodium and potassium into the fabric to give them additional strength and rigidity, sort of like carbon fiber. Our bones are basically “calcium fiber” instead of “carbon fiber”.

Actually, if we look at the chemical composition of collagen, carbon atoms are 50% of collagen’s total molecular weight. So our bones really are like carbon fiber. 😳

When we learned about bones, ligaments, and tendons in biology class, it seemed like those things were different. They are all carbon fiber. When tendons and ligaments connect to bones, there’s no hard line where one ends and the other begins.

If you want to learn more about this amazing substance, read “Anatomy Trains: Myofascial Meridians for Manual and Movement Therapists” by Thomas Myers.

Fascia may be the most important substance in our body that Western Medicine regularly ignores. I began seriously researching fascia in 2018 when I began to feel pain on the outside of my left elbow after golf. I asked PGA Hall of Famer, Tom Kite, about it since he is so into fitness and he told me a story about this nurse who could completely cure “golfer's elbow” with a paper cup and a box of pencils.

I was intrigued.

Before this nurse treated people, she would warn them, “I can cure your golfer’s elbow, but you're going to hate me for it.” The nurse would fill a paper cup with water and place it in the freezer. Then, during the appointment, she would peel away the paper rim and use the ice to completely numb the elbow. Then she would take the eraser ends of the pencils and dig them deep into the elbow—twisting, smashing, and grinding up all that bad fascia. Then, over the next few days, the patient’s body flushed out all that damaged fascia and rebuilt itself, just like our DNA is pre-programmed to do. The important lesson to learn is that trauma can sometimes lead to Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD), but more often it leads to Post Traumatic Growth (PTG).

I liked this idea, but as a scientist I wanted more datapoints, so I setup an elaborate experiment to test how various forms of healthcare treated fascia. Over the next 12 months, I presented the exact same story and symptoms to almost every kind of fascial therapy I could find. I visited an Orthopedic surgeon, Physical Therapy, Thai massage, Chiropractors, Chinese acupressure massage, Rolfing Structural Integration, Postural Restoration Institute (PRI) method, Active Release Therapy, Ayurvedic massage, Pilates, QiGong, Tai Chi, Yoga, Bowen Therapy, Gua Sha Scraping, Chinese Cupping, Swedish massage, Craniosacral massage, Ashiatsu, Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy, Lymphatic Drainage, and Neufit electrotherapy.

Each of those professionals prescribed a different remedy based on what they thought was the root cause. The orthopedic surgeon wanted to inject my elbow with Cortizone to numb the pain. The physical therapists massaged and flexed the tendonitis immediately surrounding my elbow. The active release experts stretched the fascia connected to my elbow along the forearm and tricep muscles. The Rolfers focused on the mobilizing the fascia in my shoulder and wrist. Chiropractors thought the problem was in my spine, while Thai massage focused more on my sacrum. Ashiatsu massage (from Japan) focused on “meridians” or lines of force that travel along my entire body. Chinese acupressure has a similar strategy, and they worked the elbow problem all the way down to my feet.

The more “western” the medicine is, the more myopic it is. 

The more “western” the medicine is, the less it cares about fascia. Some surgeons in America just cut it out and throw it away. The only things I like about western medicine are the advanced machines (like MRI scanners) and the drugs. We have great drugs. Western medicine is so good at managing pain, that sometimes that is the only thing it is trying to manage. How does a cortisone shot correct the underlying structural issues caused by repetitive stress?

Most of the professionals I encountered in my research are “cash medicine” in America, so I was able to interview them for a full hour. Fortunately I had the research budget to invest in this because when health insurance pays for our appointments, we may only get 6-8 minutes with the doctor.

My first good interview came from Steve Cuddy in Austin, who is certified by the Postural Restoration Institute (PRI). Cuddy told me that almost all our aches and pains are caused by 1 of 3 things:

  • our Eyes

  • our Lungs

  • or our Teeth.

That seemed way to simple so I asked him to prove it to me. Cuddy asked me to stand up straight, squeeze my teeth together slightly, and then look down at the floor. Then he asked, “Which foot is carrying more of your weight?” I was leaning on my right leg so strongly that my left knee was bent. Then he said, “Okay, look up and open your mouth”. Cuddy placed a tongue depressor in the left side of my mouth and asked me to bite down again. He backed away and said, “Okay, look down again”. My weight had shifted onto my left foot so strongly that now my right knee was bent. I had no idea that my weight had shifted. I immediately asked him to do it again like a kid watching street magic. 🪄

Our teeth (and our tongue) subconsciously influence the motion and balance of our entire body. When you see a poster of Michael Jordan dunking a basketball and his tongue is hanging out, the shape of his tongue is revealing exactly what his brain is telling his body. Our tongue posture even affects the shape of our face. Here’s a short 5-min video to learn more about it.

@biblenerds: The tongue is literally the rudder of the body, just like it says in James 3.

All the fascia research I’ve done since my interview with Cuddy has only confirmed exactly what he told me years ago. Let’s use the eyes for example. Our bodies will do whatever they have to do throughout the day to keep our eyes level. Most animals with stereoscopic vision do this. Here’s a few seconds of a cheetah running in slow motion. Just watch how incredibly hard this animal’s body works to keep its eyes level at speeds up to 70 mph.

For a more relevant example, let’s say that you naturally prefer the left side of your couch when watching TV. When you lean up against the left arm rest, your brain will automatically change the energy distribution in all of your muscles to keep your eyes level. No matter how slightly your spine leans to the left, the right side of your neck will still be slightly shorter than the left.

Not a big deal, right?

But if your “Netflix and chill” is 2-3 hours per day like everyone else, that’s 2-3 hours per day of flexing your right neck muscles (scalenes) slightly harder than your left. After a few weeks of doing absolutely nothing wrong, your right scalene will be slightly shorter and stronger than your left scalene.

The big problem with liking just one side of your sofa is when you stand up straight to walk out the door. Now that your scalenes are “asymmetrically strong”, the left side of your neck has to work harder than the right to keep your eyes level so by the time you get home at the end of the day you will literally have a pain in the neck. You can massage it or stretch it, but eventually you will sit back down in your favorite spot and unconsciously make the problem worse.

Repairing the Robot

After a few years of studying fascia and the various ways to improve it, I began training as a Rolfer in 2020. Rolfing Structural Integration is the only intervention I found that can address every malfunction of our fascia, including injury, repetitive stress, and developmental abnormality. Rolfing was invented by a brilliant woman named Ida Rolf 🤩 who was born in 1896. Ida earned a PhD in Biochemistry from Columbia University before women in America had the right to vote.

Here’s a 2-min video to show you what this looks like.

The reason our flexibility and range of motion declines as we age is because our bodies trade “complexity of motion” for “specialization of motion”. Our bodies will change the shape of our fascia to make it easier for us to repeat those motions in the future.

Remember, our example of watching TV from the left side of the couch? Remember how our right scalene muscle becomes shorter than our left? Strong muscles are strong muscles, but also “short muscles” are strong muscles. For example, bodybuilders have muscles so short they can barely move. These short muscles create explosive power, but they are completely exhausted after about 30 seconds. By contrast, the “long muscles” in ballerinas can lift their entire body weight for an entire ballet.

This is why Yoga or Tai Chi are so important as we age—the series of motions in those practices create “complexity of motion”. Tai chi and yoga will keep your robot young and nimble as long as you practice them. Use it or lose it. So the first way to repair our robot is to actually use it correctly, and thoroughly. Ida used to say, “Put the joint where it goes and make it move” because “gravity is the therapist”.

This is easier said than done, so find a Yoga or Tai Chi class near you.    

The second way to repair the robot is myofascial release. The triple-weave, carbon fiber optic fabric that defines your shape will constantly adhere to itself to make it easier for you to go through life. Sometimes this is from repetitive stress and sometimes from injury. Rolfing manually separates these adhesions to return your joints and muscles to their “prior state”. Rolfing literally makes your joints and muscles “younger” than they are today.

For the last three years, I have practiced Rolfing on myself, my wife, and our kids for at least two hours every single day. More importantly, for the first 18 months, I practiced one hour every day WITH MY EYES CLOSED. Spending an hour every day in forced blindness changed my life. It all started when I asked my myofascial coach, “Why does it seem like you have x-ray vision? Like, how did you know my leg was going to hurt right there before it hurt?” She said, “Well, it’s interesting you say that. The lady who trained me was blind. I asked her almost the same question. She said that I needed to stop using my eyes and challenged me to work with my eyes closed. If you are really serious about improving your game, you should work on yourself with your eyes closed.”

For months I felt like an idiot. I would dig into my knees or elbows or armpits and trace the lines of tension that ran throughout my “wetsuit”. I learned where all the unnatural twists were. I learned where the fabric was too short and stuck together. Eventually, my brain built a 3-D mental map of the human body that’s really difficult to describe. Now, when I feel someone’s forearm muscle for example, I somehow know what’s wrong with the shoulder on that side and the hip, knee, and ankle on the other side of their body. Wherever you feel pain in your body, there’s a problem in the joint “below it”.

Today, I also use a cadre of specialized tools that aid myofascial release. I store them in our living room so they are never more than a few feet away. They include: Therabands, Hip Hook, Pso-back, Thrival Meat Grinder, fused lacrosse balls, foam rollers, Chinese cups, Gua sha scrapers, Hypervolt percussion gun, pneumatic posture pump, Hip Ball, Nuckle, Rotater Reliever, Yoga Toes, Chirp wheels, Pelvic Clock, Castleflexx calf stretcher, DoubleUp Roller Vice and the Blackboard foot trainer. I also have a Rogue Fitness pull up bar mounted in my living room that my kids and I hang on every day.

Using these tools is also easier said than done, so find a Rolfer near you.

Pneumatic Power

Remember how Cuddy said all the aches and pains in our bodies come from our eyes, our teeth, or our lungs? It’s true. I could write an entire chapter on breathing (and probably will in the future), but for now the only points I want to make about lungs relate to the cleverness of their design.

We are air powered. We can live without food for 3 weeks, we can live without water for 3 days, but we can only live without air for about 3 minutes. We we stop breathing, our brains stop computing.

It’s shocking how much air we need every day. When air travels down our Trachea it is divided in half, splitting the volume of air between two Lungs. Once the air is inside each lung, the “air pipe” divides exactly in half again and again, just like other “divide and conquer” strategies in computer science. Our lungs continue to divide the air until it reaches tiny little sacs called Alveoli. Each alveoli only holds about 0.2 milliliters of air, but there are so many alveoli in our lungs that they create more than 100 square meters of surface area. That’s roughly 1,100 square feet. Our lungs create the same surface area as an average home in Germany.

Imagine having to change the air filter at your house if the intake vent was the size of your entire house.

We need every bit of that square footage to process the volume of air required to feed the trillions of “mitochondria batteries” embedded in our cells. Check out this quote from Discovery Health, “The average adult, when resting, inhales and exhales about 7 or 8 liters of air per minute. That totals about 11,000 liters of air per day. Inhaled air is about 20-percent oxygen. Exhaled air is about 15-percent oxygen. Therefore, about 5-percent of breathed air is consumed in each breath. That air is converted to carbon dioxide. So, as far as how much air is actually used, human beings take in about 550 liters of pure oxygen per day.”

Imagine 11,000 liters of air per day as 11,000 water bottles. That’s a lot of air.

Our lungs are directly exposed to the external world, just like our skin cells, so we breathe in a lot more than just oxygen. We inhale pollen, bacteria, viruses, and dust. To protect us from our environment, each human robot comes with its own self-cleaning air filtration system that’s way more technologically advanced than the air filters in a house or car.

The air filtration system in our body is water-based and you can see it in action. When we exhale hot air onto a cold window, the condensation that fogs up the window comes directly from our lungs. Here’s why. The alveoli air sacs at the bottom of our lungs have several layers. The outermost cells are called Epithelial Alveoli and they protect us by forming a super thin lipid membrane that acts as a firewall, but for oxygen and carbon dioxide. So let’s call it an “airwall”. This airwall is protected by Type II Epithelial Alveoli that work just like the sebaceous glands on our skin. But instead of secreting an oil-based solution, they secrete a water-based solution called Pulmonary Surfactant that is constantly cleaned and flushed by our Immune System. So we inadvertently add humidity to the air we breathe. Approximately 400ml of the water we drink everyday is lost when exhaling.

Our “pneumatic design” is shockingly energy-efficient. The oxygen that makes it across our airwall is directly deposited into our bloodstream because our Circulatory System routes itself in and around all 300 million alveoli air sacs. The way these two systems are woven together means we need very little caloric energy to breathe. Since there’s a higher concentration of oxygen outside our body than inside, some of these oxygen molecules naturally cross the membrane to reach equilibrium. Biologists use Fick’s Law of Diffusion to predict how much air will flow based on surface area, concentration gradient, and diffusion coefficient of the gas crossing the membrane. This process works in reverse too. When red blood cells reach the alveoli they are loaded with carbon dioxide molecules from all the mitochondrial waste. Since there’s more carbon dioxide in the air sac than in the ambient air in our lungs, it diffuses through the “airwall” without much effort on our part.

If you want to learn more about breathing, start with James Nestor’s book, “Breath: The New Science of a Lost Art”. This book changed my life, it corrected my posture, and it improved my patience.

@biblenerds: The New Testament is obsessed with breathing. For example, we mentioned in a prior chapter that the English word “soul” isn’t in the original Greek Bible. The ancient Greek word written by Paul is “psyche”, which comes from their word for breath.

“Holy Spirit” isn’t in the original text either. The original Greek word is “Haggia Pneuma”, which means the “Sacred Air” or “Special Air”. Pneuma gives us the modern English word “pneumatic”, which means powered by air pressure.

The Old Testament is obsessed with breathing too. The ancient Hebrew word for breath/air/wind is pronounced “roo-akh”. In Genesis 1:2, we see the “roo-akh” of God rippling across the waters of creation. Then He gave life to Adam (the red) by breathing directly into his nostrils. Breath is life, maybe in every universe. When you stop breathing, you stop living.

@psychologynerds: Breathing coordinates the quantum computation in our brains.

Organization by Design

In this chapter we explored our own Biology for signs of Artificial Intelligence. When we look for intelligent design in any system, we are looking for the opposite of entropy which is the law of physics that states a closed system will become more disordered over time. Organization is the opposite of entropy. That’s exactly what we see when we zoom out and look at our macro design: organs.

We are literally organized. We are figuratively organized. We are actually organized with organs. Our DNA source code instructs our cells to specialize into dedicated organs that chain together to make complex systems. These complex systems intersect each other all over the body to make a system of systems. Here are the 12 organ systems of the human “machina”:

  1. Integumentary system: Includes the skin, hair, nails, and sweat glands, and helps protect the body from external damage and regulate body temperature.

  2. Skeletal system: Composed of bones, cartilage, and ligaments, and provides support, protection, and movement for the body.

  3. Muscular system: Includes skeletal muscles, smooth muscles, and cardiac muscle, and is responsible for movement, posture, and heat production.

  4. Nervous system: Composed of the brain, spinal cord, and nerves, and controls and coordinates the body's responses to internal and external stimuli.

  5. Endocrine system: Includes glands such as the pituitary, thyroid, and adrenal glands, and produces hormones that regulate various bodily functions.

  6. Cardiovascular system: Composed of the heart and blood vessels, and transports oxygen, nutrients, and waste products throughout the body.

  7. Lymphatic system: Includes lymph nodes, lymphatic vessels, and lymphoid organs, and helps defend the body against infections and diseases.

  8. Respiratory system: Composed of the lungs, trachea, and bronchial tubes, and is responsible for the exchange of gases (oxygen and carbon dioxide) between the body and the environment.

  9. Digestive system: Includes the mouth, esophagus, stomach, intestines, liver, and pancreas, and is responsible for the breakdown and absorption of nutrients from food.

  10. Urinary system: Composed of the kidneys, ureters, bladder, and urethra, and is responsible for the elimination of waste products from the body.

  11. Reproductive system: Includes the gonads (testes in males and ovaries in females), as well as other organs such as the uterus, vagina, and penis, and is responsible for the production of gametes (sperm and eggs) and the perpetuation of the species.

  12. Immune system: A network of cells, tissues, and organs that work together to defend the body against infections and other harmful agents. Some sources include the immune system as a separate system, while others consider it a part of the lymphatic system.

We close this chapter on the human machina with a statistic about our energy efficiency. Our body powers 79 organs across 12 systems, but at rest we only consume about 100 watts of electricity. Your entire robot runs on the same amount of power as a really bright lightbulb. How incredible is that tech?

Continue reading

➡️: Religion as Code

⬅️: Nanobots and Microbots

⬆️: Table of Contents

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