Home Philosophy Outline Details Basics About Contact
*



<< Previous Page
logo of outline VII. Death
Consider theoretically what condition forces a human body to die.

1. Definition of Death
Death can theoretically be defined as follows: when a human body loses the stability completely, it cannot maintain the structure; as a result, it dies. Although this definition differs completely from that of modern medical science, it can easily be deduced from analyzing theoretically the macroscopic structure in a human body.

2. Stability of A Human Body
A human body maintains the life on the basis of the stability, which originates in the balance among organs. In a human body, each of organs, as explained many times, always balances itself with other organs. This balance works as the stability, which allows a human body to live. This mechanism is quite the same as that an atom has, because a human body and an atom are relative systems in nature.



3. Death
When a human body completely loses the stability, it will die. Usually before a human body completely loses the balance among the organ, it causes disease to neutralize the imbalance. However, even when a human body causes disease to neutralize the imbalance and in addition does not obtain the stability enough to live, it cannot maintain the life anymore; then, this human body will die.


4. Theoretical Analysis of Death
Next, let us apply this mechanism to the structure of an actual human body. A human body is created as a nest of units. The largest unit is a human body itself. The secondary-largest units are the head, the chest, and the abdomen. Furthermore, the balance among these three secondary-largest units plays a major role in whether a human body can maintain the life or not. For instance, when a human body completely loses the balance between the head and other two secondary-largest units: the chest and the abdomen, it will die. Likewise, also when a human body completely loses the balance between the chest and other two secondary-largest units, it also will die. The figure below shows this mechanism. (A human body lives on the basis of very-simple mechanisms, because very-simple mechanisms easily allow a human body to live as long as possible.)

(Step-1: A human body in Good Health. Step-2: A human body loses the balance between the chest and other two secondary-largest units: the head and the abdomen; then, it causes disease to neutralize the imbalance. Step-3: When a human body completely loses the balance among the chest and other two secondary-largest units, it will die because of the instability.)

5. Importance of Analyzing Macroscopic Mechanisms
Fix in your mind that in a human body, the macroscopic mechanisms have the ability to control the microscopic mechanisms. The majority of medical researchers and doctors tend to think that all the mechanisms in a human body depend only upon the microscopic mechanisms such as cellular functions and genetic functions. However, they should notice that macroscopic functions in a human body can control microscopic functions. In other words, an organ is not only controlled by a gene and by the metabolic function, but also can control a gene and the metabolic function. In fact, we will never find out the fundamental cause of disease without paying attention to the macroscopic mechanisms in a human body.

Search
Stomach.CancerTheory.jp for
* Theoretical Medicine *
*
* Philosophy
Basic Philosophy
Thinking Methods
Viewpoints
People
* * *
Necessity of
Medical Theory
* * *
* Outline
Human Body
Disease
Inflammation
Degeneration
Tumorigenesis
Carcinogenesis
Death
* * *
* Details: Gastric Ca
Abstract
Introduction
Important Points
Gastric Cancers
1. Ad-ca
2. Signet Ring Cell Ad-ca
3. Leiomyosarcoma
Conclusion
Discussion
References
* * *
* Basics
Gauge-Field
BackGround Field
Fractal Field
Fractal Kinetics
Field Sets
Dimensional Gauge
Distorted Field
EG Neutralization
* * *



MyBook
Theoretical Analsysis of Carcinogenesis

PDF File Download

(Donation Ware)


Present Japan Time:
2017/08/18 (Fri) 23:33:30

Home | About | SiteMap | Donation | Contact

Copyright (C) 2006 Mikio Sugi All Rights Reserved

Last Modified on:
2006/11/21 (Tue) 13:31:41