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What fields do we know? Electromagnetic, gravitational, can someone had heard of a fermion field. We are all sure that over time new ones will be opened, the path of knowledge is endless. And here is the British psychologist and biochemist Rupert Sheldrake put forward the theory of existence morphogenic field, which is the result of the interaction among themselves the minds of billions of inhabitants of the Earth.
Suspiciously smart kids
Which of us was not surprised at how smart today’s children have become. Dad thinks for a few minutes which key to press, and his 5-year-old son pokes, it would seem, without looking, and always right! And all the programs they work as it should, and on the Internet he is like a fish in water, and in Forex is clear to him. And when an adult dad turns to first-grader son for help, he hears annoying: “Dad, why is it incomprehensible here? It’s so easy! ”
A photo from open sources
Let dad not be upset and remember himself when parents they called him to set up a washing machine, because they could not Understand dozens of buttons. Let her remember how mom could not to master the mobile phone presented to her. (She learned how to just call him.) And let grandfather remember how he tried unsuccessfully Explain the basics of radio technology to your father. Children have always learned new knowledge faster than their parents. We are used to it and not ask a question, why so?
William McDougall’s experiment
Laboratory rats were put in a huge maze. Experimental animals, before reaching the exit, made up to 200 mistakes. The second generation was smarter; the third was even smarter. The experience dragged on about 15 years. The last generation found a way out already unmistakably. Nothing strange: the old taught the young, and they transferred their knowledge and experience further. Now attention!
In the neighboring block there was exactly the same maze, only rats in it ran not laboratory, but literally “taken from the street.” And they neither in which they were not inferior to their laboratory counterparts. Who taught them? The result did not change, even when between two labyrinths lay thousand kilometers, one was in England, the second in Australia.
Rupert Sheldrake Theory
Researcher at the Royal Society of Cambridge University, Director of the Laboratory of Biochemical and Molecular Research at Clare College (Cambridge), world-famous biologist R. Sheldrake put forward the theory that trained rats passed the acquired knowledge to all their relatives through a special the mechanism of biological resonance, which he called morphogenic by the field. Trained rats put their knowledge into a “bank” data, “where they become available to their congeners.
A photo from open sources
Similarly, we draw knowledge from the morphogenic field and our juvenile geniuses. They simply exchange information among themselves on telepathic level. What one learned immediately becomes known to others.
But then the incomprehensible thing happens. Over time, man loses this wonderful ability and the only way gaining knowledge for him becomes study.
What does this theory promise to humanity?
If a person learns to manage this field, the learning process unbelievably speed up. Any individual will just get ready knowledge from the “data bank”. Pressed a button – and you are a doctor of sciences, pressed one more – and you are already an academician.
However, even in the last century, science fiction warned mankind from irrepressible euphoria: will humanity not unlearn in this case to study independently? Will it become a living robot, the brain which one starts from the outside? Will a person just forget how think, reflect, compare?
In the meantime, our children, sitting at laptops, telepathically communicate with peers, and how they do it, remains a mystery.
Posted by Klim Podkova