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Questions on special relativity and mitochondrial function

Discussion in 'Mitochondrial Rx' started by AdamF, Feb 10, 2020 at 10:15 AM.

  1. AdamF

    AdamF New Member

    @Jack Kruse

    1 - Our mitochondria take objects traveling at the speed of light (photons), which are not supposed to experience time, and our mitochondria convert these objects into the electromotive force (voltage), and hence charge, which does experience time.

    The efficiency with which we can perform this conversion is powered by our redox potential (?), and this redox potential hence determines how fast or slow we experience time in some sense?

    : High redox potential --> We "keep" more fidelity between the timelessness of the photon and the charge that we produce through the photoelectric effect (?) --> We experience time slower --> Less aging, and less loss of information/less gain in entropy, per unit time?

    Is this the right way to think about your ideas on quantum biology, more or less?

    2 - Related to the above, it's then the case that our lives organize around superconductivity because this is one of the states that maximize the delivery of the photoelectric effect's end products, and hence it maximizes some kind of global efficiency of information delivery or something of this sort?

    General relativity and field theories come in to play because various lensing effects and gravitational phenomena are what can determine the characteristics of the light that we use to drive the entire process from the start, and hence these effects are actually what drive the symphony in terms of things like the power density of sunlight at various points on the earth, various points throughout the day, and so on?

    Are these questions in the right direction of what you are talking about from a big-picture perspective?
     
    JanSz likes this.

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