When the number of interconnected sensorineurons is large enough, their simultaneous stimulation by a same sensory input, e.g. red eMs, yields in them a strong and intense enough sensation for the organism to "sense" this "reddishness," or any other sensation represented by or included in the incoming sensory impulses.1 Otherwise, though able to sense it, relatively few sensory neurons so aggregated still would not provide sufficiently strong sensations for them to become a sensory experience. Hence, if most of an animal's visual cortex is extirpated, it may become centrally blind: even though the peripheral, e.g. retinal and optic nerve input, of visual impulses may be sufficient, there simply are not enough number of visual cortical neurons in a functional aggregate to see what is being channelled into them.

The central sensorineurons, which are actually the memorineurons, incredibly but really possess, as shown in the above, that quintessential ability to not just sense, but very specifically sense frequency-specifically, eMs. On the one hand, there is that miracle of the biological system the sensorineurons being able to sense eMs. On the other hand, the very substance representing or emanating from all things perceivable by human or animal senses is nothing more than the omnipresent eMs. While perception and memory are miracles in nature appearing to require rather fantastic processes or mechanisms, these essential substances or processes actually constitute universal elements of nature( i.e. eMs) and apparatuses of all higher living organisms(i.e. the various sensory systems and neurons, such as the visual system, the auditory system. . . with their corresponding central cortical or ganglionic spheres). Thus, organisms particularly the more advanced ones in the form of human beings can sense and have a memory of the whole universe. Only because in the universe there are these two essential components has it been possible for perception to have ever occurred. Though incredible that there could be such living apparatuses to perceive and remember the outside world, there are so many life forms having the necessary biosystems to achieve perception, memory storage and retrieval, that we, sometimes worse than the most ferocious animals, even take these precious biological systems and individuals for granted. We, or rather they, butcher more than the lions can devour!

Of course, the second major functional aspect of memory is its retrieval in the brain for thinking and directing wilful behaviour(Fig. 7).

Fig. 7. The input into the brain of electromagnetic memory particles for subsequent mental activities and conscious regulation of locomotion.





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1 K. C. Cheng, The Electromagnetism of Memory, Mentation and Behaviour, vols. 15 -18.