Jul 032011
 

The material in this blog entry is a rough draft a chapter from a book that was started years ago. The material is primitive and incomplete.

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The Two Snakes View of the body is the next in the natural progression of this series of chapters that describe the human body as fibers emanating from the head.

The first way to model those fibers emanating from the head and traveling down through the body used a jelly fish to help with visualization.

The head of the jellyfish corresponds to the human head, and the tentacles of the jellyfish correspond to the threads that compose the human body. The threads in the human body could then be visualized as behaving in the same way the tentacles of a jellyfish move about independently in real life or a video.

Visualizing all of those miniscule threads simultaneously is difficult. For that reason The Octopus View Of The Human Body as created. An octopus only has eight legs,

which is much easier to visualize than the multitude of tentacles of a jellyfish.

As with The Jelly Fish View Of The Human Body, the head of the octopus is compared to the human head, and the eight legs of the octopus are spread out over the body in the configuration shown in this picture.

If the number of fibers used to represent the infinite number of fibers within the human body was reduced to even less than eight, the difficulty of visualizing that theoretical model would be even reduced even more.

The Two Snakes View Of The Human Body does just that. It represents the infinite number of fibers within the human body with only two very large fibers that can be visualized as behaving like snakes.

A snake is similar to both a jelly fish and an octopus. All three creatures have a relatively large head with a trailing long body behind it. Even though the body of a snake is so thick it may not seem like a fiber, it still fits the definition of a fiber.

This picture compares a cobra snake, a jelly fish, and an octopus so the similarity of the “large head with a long trailing body” similarity of body structure can be easily seen.

 

Replacing the human body with a jelly fish, an octopus, and two snakes, was not done without justification.

All of the named theoretical models of the human body are based on the Happeh Theory concept that the modern human body still retains characteristics of all the creatures on the path of evolution. At one time in the past, the human body actually was a jelly fish, an octopus, and a snake, so of course the modern human body can still behave in the manner of those creatures from it’s past evolution.

If the purpose of creating these theoretical models is to reduce the complexity, then why not represent the human body with just one snake body? 

 

 While the human body could be represented by one snake body to make certain points about the behavior of the human body, there are some behaviors of the human body that one snake body cannot model properly. Those behaviors require at least two or more of any object to be properly modeled.

 The next picture shows two colored areas that demonstrate one of the ways that two snakes can be used to represent the human body.

 

It is not a coincidence those two colored areas vaguely resemble the shape of a cobra snake.

 

The shape of the human head is similar to the shape of the cobra head,

 

the shape on the human torso looks similar to the shape of the hood of the cobra,

 

and the shape of the legs of the human body resembles the shape of the cobra’s tail.

 

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