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Human's Brain


Have you ever asked yourself: What is Brain? How does it work? What can affect it? & How to improve it? If you did, then you are lucky because you can at least think. Then again, there are a fair number of people who apparently don't think about anything and don't care. Serious attempts to address these questions had been made, in chronological order, by philosophers, psychologists, molecular biologists, and finally by computer scientists. Some of latest explanations of how brain works had shown that some computer scientists had gone stark mad when they said that the brain is a "machine". These scientists are convinced that when computers become many times faster than it is now, and more complex, they will be more intelligent than human brains, and may even become conscious, like human beings. They may even take over the world, for better or for worse. Here we would like to warn those scientists: "Just because the computer can get faster doesn't mean it gets smarter". Yes, there are physical processes in our brains that can be replicated by computers, and while there is no evidence that the human brain defies the laws of physics, but that does not imply it is a machine. Sophisticated computer programs can write poems, make music and even paint pictures, but I personally don't think if computers will ever have values or emotions.

The Brain Theory

Human brain is not one organ as neuroscientists led us to believe, but it is rather a whole system that consists of several organs or “microbrains”, according to our latest “Brain Theory”. The established conception of neuroscience: “There are several pathways that serve similar functions. This concept is called “redundancy” and is found throughout the nervous system”. The new “Brain Theory” views the human brain as a “highly organized system”, similar to respiratory and digestive systems, that consists of 33 microbrains. There is no such thing as “redundancy” in the brain. Each microbrain has irregular shape that resembles “Octopus” and has its own independent function, capacity and even its own memory. For example, there are vision microbrain, hearing and balance microbrain, smell and taste microbrain, etc. Also, there is microbrains that are responsible for specific ability such as: mathematical, language, imagination, logical, musical, etc. Some of these microbrains are located predominantly in the right hemisphere; others in the left hemisphere, but all of them extend their arms to the counterpart hemisphere. The main function of the whole brain is organization and integration between these microbrains.

The functional imaging studies show that different microbrains function differently "as seen in the above images" and have different active states. The overlaps of these microbrains give us the final functional imaging of the whole brain.

By studying the work and life of so called “genius people” such as Einstein, Jan Jack Russo, Michael Angelo or Mozart, we can easily find that each of them was able and may be succeeded in using 100% of only one of these microbrains. Einstein himself was able to use the full capacity of one of his microbrains, the mathematical microbrain. Michael Angelo used the full capacity of the imagination (artistic) microbrain. Jan Jack Russo used the full capacity of his argument (philosophical) microbrain. Mozart used the full capacity of his musical microbrain. This means that so called “genius people” properly used less than 4 % of their whole brains capacities. Please, don’t envy those “genius people”. They were able to use 100% of one of their microbrains only because all of them suffered from one or more brain diseases (i.e. Mozart had Epilepsy and Michael Angelo had Schizophrenia, and so on). These brain pathologies continuously stimulated the one microbrain that they were able to use fully, but at the same time irritated their whole brain.

The Real Usage of Our Brains

When you ask The Question: “Do we use only 10% of our brains?” The arguments start! Some would say: There is no scientific evidence to suggest that we use only 10% of our brains. In other words, the statement, "We use only 10% of our brains" is false; it’s a MYTH. We use all of our brain. Others would say: We probably use less than 10% of our brain. There is no scientific evidence to suggest that we use 100% of our brains. So, who is right? I would say neither, because the question itself was incorrectly asked. If you ask an inappropriate question, you will certainly get wrong answers. The correct question that must be asked is: “How much of our brains do we use properly?” No arguments here. It is obvious that we use less than 10% of our brains properly. Until now, only one person was able to use his full brain capacity when he said: “I already understand everything from my brain! I have no trouble understanding him when he whispers to me and tells me to burn things!”