The Emergence of the Nucleus of the Cell

Reinarto Hadipriono

(A description of evolution as imagined scientifically, based on logic)

Those who believe that all the contents of the Universe develop through a process of evolution are inevitably faced with a series of questions arising from such an assumption. A mapping of the various "possibilities" put forward in answer to those questions reveals that there is a stronger tendency to be discreet about the issue on their part. However, these "possibilities" could be of support to any attempt to direct and initiate a study of the facts that may have once occurred.

Here an attempt is made to propose a possibility based on facts as mentioned above. To the evolutionists, the existence of a cell is believed to be caused by some condition in nature. Such is naturally their belief too on how the core of the cell has come into being. If it is admitted that the cell itself is a living creature, one may then by implication say that there is indeed a life process-or "a continuous reaction"-within the body of the cell-to-be. Now, let's look at one possible way by which the core of the cell has developed.

It is common knowledge that all matters to be found in living creatures originate from what nature has in it. Because of this, and without exception, molecules too being such matter have to abide by the laws (customs) of nature in effect in this universe. Can such a thing as exemplified above occur to a cell?

As we all know spherical solid objects have outer layers and centers. The outer layer is always influenced by external conditions. The center is mainly influenced by the outer layer, which is susceptible to external conditions. It also takes in influences from all parts of the body simultaneously, and at relatively the same speed and distance. If all those external influences affecting the outer part of the cell-to-be are directed towards the center, then the area situated in the center will be subject to a greater variety of external influences than will the other areas. (See Illustration I below)

There is one more unique characteristic of the center. If the external influences at work on it come from both sides and simultaneously-to use an analogy, the way one taps both opposing sides of an object simultaneously-what occurs is that from both sides there will emanate longitudinal or transversal waves. These waves will move towards the center, where they will come into contact with each other and stop, each trying to eliminate the other. Such a uniqueness of the center explains why differences occur in the existence of objects in which there is movement caused by the continuous reaction.

Let's take a sheet of glass and sprinkle some iron filings on it (Illustration II). Then, below the sheet of glass, at a certain distance, let's place a magnet bar. In a static state the iron filings will show no changes, but on tapping the glass sheet for a few moments we would see that the iron filings will gather at the point closest to the magnet bar. To understand the condition mentioned above more easily, this is illustrated in two dimensions.

Similarly is the case with the cell-to-be, in which there occurs the movement of continuous reaction such that the center of the cell-to-be, after bearing the movements inside it for hundreds of millions of years, will later become the core of a cell.

The center of the ball (Illustration I) represents the location of the core. The act of tapping the glass sheet is analogous to the continuous reaction. The movement of the iron filings towards the center represents the movement of the substances (in the cell- to-be) in the process of their becoming the core of the cluster.

Because the body of the cell-to-be occupies a large area, there will be a certain part that takes in all kinds of influences from all directions, as if everything were projected on it. Let us call this part the densely influenced area, or the influence-intensive area. Later, all movements are adjusted in this area. It is this area that serves as a point where all vectors meet and produce a resultant (a single vector that is the sum of a given set of vectors) that we call the move adjustment center, and which later becomes the core of the body of the cell-to-be. Later the cell-to-be evolves to become a cell, the core becomes its nucleus.

Readers are well-advised to look at the discussion here as a trigger for scientists to seek the origins of a nucleus, should none have ever done so before. However, should the discussion here turn out to be different from the prevailing theories, do regard it as a possibility worth considering.

Note from the writer

Those who object to these ideas are most welcome to propose the more logical reasons they may have in their minds so that we humans may have a better idea of who we really are.
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