The Human Brain

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The Human Brain: Evolution

Those that believe that the human brain eventually evolved from some so-called “primordial soup” millions of years ago have blind faith – NOT scientific proof.

Microbes to microbiologists does not follow. To say that the human brain is complex is just scratching the surface, as it were. Secular scientists have used many adjectives to describe the brain: awesome, beyond belief, most complex, staggering etc. These scientists are amazed, since purposeless evolution is unable to reckon with the brain’s intricacy. The more the brain has been studied over the years, the more the brain’s perceived fathomless complexity is discovered. For instance: In the 1994 a Journal of Neuroscience, a paper was published titled “Component placement optimization in the brain.” It stated:

“This computational neuroanatomy study evaluates how well some formalisms derived from combinatorial network optimization theory fit as models for brain structure. At multiple hierarchical levels–brain, ganglion, individual cell–physical placement of neural components appears consistent with a single, simple goal: minimize cost of connections among the components. The most dramatic instance of this “save wire” organizing principle is reported for adjacencies among ganglia in the nematode nervous system; among about 40,000,000 alternative layout orderings, the actual ganglion placement in fact requires the least total connection length. In addition, evidence supports a component placement optimization hypothesis for positioning of individual neurons in the nematode, and also for positioning of mammalian cortical areas.”

Then, in 2010, scientists at Stanford University did a study which revealed that a single human brain has more data processing capacity than all the internet connections, routers, and computers on Earth! The processing speed of the brain is 100 times more than previously thought.

Then, we have the brain’s memory capacity, which is in the general area of the World Wide Web: a petabyte. A petabyte is larger than a terabyte; a terabyte is lager than a gigabyte. Now, we go to the brain’s energy efficiency. A Stanford scientist who is helping design robot brains figured that at least ten megawatts (a small city-sized power plant) would be needed for robots, whereas the same computational capacity of human brains only needs ten watts.

Then, they found multidimensional processing network structures in the brain that are up to eleven dimensions. Last, but certainly not least, research by scientists is showing mounting evidence that photons (packets of light) are involved in brain function in addition to the already-known chemically-produced electrical pulses. After all this, only someone who chooses to be blind cannot see the handiwork of our Creator God.

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