Your body is an organization of many cells. Not a single one of your cells is you. Instead, you are the sum of all your cells. What you seem to be is an electrochemical current which passes through this network of living cells to make choices on behalf of the entire organization.
Inside each of your cells is your own unique genetic code. Your DNA strand, they call it, is a string of nucleic acid composed of knots of chemical information, like a rope, that gets copied each time any cell divides.
By this process, it seems, each cell knows all the information of its parents. Cellular information is passed through trillions of generations using these repeated patterns, this genetic coding.
The H Bond Theory is a logical principle founded in science of the twenty-first century, intended to repair policies of those corporations and governments whose charters were commissioned during academic eras of the past.
Your cells have a much shorter lifespan than you. They are replicating at higher rates: sometimes every few days; sometimes every few weeks; sometimes every few months; sometimes every few years.
Still, who you are as a life form is the sum of very much information that came before you. Your body was constructed and is maintained by experiences that extend beyond the length of your lifetime. Your body includes information that came from cells that existed in your great great great grandfather.
Now modern scientists have made important strides in mapping this network of genes, their nucleotide combinations, these particles of information, looking for patterns in ethnic heritage and disease statistics. But still the logical implications of our genetic reality are grossly ignored.
If what defines us as life forms are these strings of nucleic acid, our genetic signature, then what is it written on?
Not only do our DNA strands require double hydrogen bonds to seal all of this particulate information, but also the quantity of hydrogen bonds required doubles during each cell replication. In many ways, access to this particular energy level, the range of frequencies in the scalar field surrounding a hydrogen ion during hydrogen bonding, has proven uniquely essential to life.
If we consider a block of space time the size of a cell, it has a relatively small volume and short span. If we consider a block of space time the size of a human, it has a significantly larger volume and longer span. But, recognizing that it is actually a vast overlap of genetic information which generates our legal sense of identity, what happens when we consider a block of space time the size of humanity?
During the twentieth century, we learned that nothing is solid. What we experience as reality seems to be overlapping fields of energy densities, quantified using creative formulas for wave patterns and particle emissions. So where, in this crumpled mess of pulsating space time, does life live? Where, in these overlapping fields of energy densities, do you live?
If we define the value of a molecule not by its solid particles but by its energetic bonds, then a new concept emerges in genetics: life is a field of energy which requires hydrogen-bonded networks to make survival choices.
When defined in this way, the true body of life fills a block of space time that covers, at least, the area of Earth and has survived to an age of 3.8 billion years old. When life is defined in this way, as a cooperative network of hydrogen-bonded choices, then you are one cell of another organism, a composite field of biological information, an organization much, much larger than yourself.
This emerging new principle, called the H Bond theory, has implications for change in multiple academic disciplines.
M. Bennett is founder of the online community Fitness For Foodies. Org, a cooperation between chefs, martial artists, and alternative healers determined to improve healthcare statistics in the United States.