EndosymbioticActinidicArchaeal Modulated Mirror Quantal Perceptive Neurons Mediate Consciousness and Functions as Quantal Observer

Ravikumar A. Kurup, Parameswara Achutha Kurup


Introduction: The human endosymbiotic actinidic archaea catabolises cholesterol and uses it for its energy metabolism. The ring oxidation of cholesterol generates pyruvate which enters the GABA shunt pathway resulting in the formation of succinyl CoA and glycine used for porphyrin synthesis. The side chain oxidation of cholesterol results in steroid synthesis and the generation of the steroidal glycoside digoxin which serves as an endogenous regulator of the sodium potassium pump inhibiting it. The archaea are magnetotactic and contain the dipolar porphyrins and magnetite. Digoxin by inhibiting the sodium potassium ATPase generates a pumped phonon system involving dipolar porphyrins and magnetite. This generates a frohlich model of Bose-Einstein condensate at normal temperature resulting in quantal perception. The quantal perception can result in perceiving low level of EMF from the environment. This can generate conscious perception. The generation of porphyrins and digoxin in actinidic archaeal neurons was tested in disorders of consciousness schizophrenia and autism.  Schizophrenia and autism are both disorders of consciousness.

Materials and Methods: Freshly diagnosed schizophrenia and autism based on DSM IV criteria were chosen for the study. Serum cytochrome 450, digoxin synthesis and porphyrin synthesis were studied. There were 10 patients in each group and each patient had an age and sex matched healthy control selected randomly from the general population. The blood samples were drawn in the fasting state before treatment was initiated. Plasma from fasting heparinised blood was used and the experimental protocol was as follows (I) Plasma+phosphate buffered saline, (II) same as I+cholesterol substrate, (III) same as II+cerium 0.1 mg/ml, (IV) same as II+ciprofloxacine and doxycycline each in a concentration of 1 mg/ml. Cholesterol substrate was prepared as described by Richmond. Aliquots were withdrawn at zero time immediately after mixing and after incubation at 37 oC for 1 hour. The following estimations were carried out:- Cytochrome F420, digoxin and ALA.Cytochrome F420 was estimated flourimetrically (excitation wavelength 420 nm and emission wavelength 520 nm).

Results: Plasma of control subjects showed increased levels of the above mentioned parameters with after incubation for 1 hour and addition of cholesterol substrate resulted in still further significant increase in these parameters. The plasma of patients showed similar results but the extent of increase was more. The addition of antibiotics to the control plasma caused a decrease in all the parameters while addition of cerium increased their levels. The addition of antibiotics to the patient’s plasma caused a decrease in all the parameters while addition of cerium increased their levels but the extent of change was more in patient’s sera as compared to controls.

Conclusion: The actinidic archaeal induced quantal perceptive mirror neuron function is hyperactive in both disorders. This results in dysfunction of consciousness due to increase in actinidic archaeal density, digoxin synthesis and porphyrin synthesis. Perception occurs predominantly by quantal perceptive mechanism in schizophrenia and autism. Thus the observer and observed depends on actinidic archaeal induced quantal perceptive mirror neuron function. The world as such is an illusion created by the inter-relationship between the observed and observer mediated by quantal perceptive mirror neurons. The quantal perceptive image of the world and the observer can exist as multiple possibilities in multiple universes leading to the phenomena of eternal existence in multiverse universes. 



Global warming; Actinidic archaea; Prefrontal cortex; Cerebellum; Neanderthal; Mirror neuron

Full Text:



Bastir, M., O’Higgins, P., & Rosas, A. (2007). Facial ontogeny in neanderthals and modern humans. Proc. Biol. Sci., 274, 1125–1132.

Bruner, E., Manzi, G., & Arsuaga, J. L. (2003). Encephalization and allometric trajectories in the genus homo: evidence from the neandertal and modern lineages. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci, 100, 15335-15340.

Courchesne, E., & Pierce, K. (2005). Brain overgrowth in autism during a critical time in development: Implications for frontal pyramidal neuron and interneuron development and connectivity. Int. J. Dev. Neuro. Sci, 23, 153-170.

Eswaran, V., Harpending. H., & Rogers, A. R. (2005). Genomics refutes an exclusively african origin of humans. Journal of Human Evolution, 49(1), 1-18.

Gooch, S. (2006). The dream culture of the neanderthals: guardians of the ancient wisdom. Wildwood House, London: Inner Traditions.

Gooch, S. (2008). The neanderthal legacy: Reawakening our genetic and cultural origins. Wildwood House, London : Inner Traditions.

Graves, P. (1991). New models and metaphors for the neanderthal debate. Current Anthropology, 32(5), 513-541.

Green, R. E., Krause, J., Briggs, A. W., Maricic, T., Stenzel, U., Kircher, M., Patterson, N., Li, H., …Svante P. (2010). A draft sequence of the neandertal genome. Science, 328, 710-722.

Kurtén, B. (1978). Den svarta tigern. Stockholm, Sweden: ALBA Publishing.

Kurup, R. A., & Kurup, P. A. (2012). Endosymbiotic actinidic archaeal mediated warburg phenotype mediates human disease state. Advances in Natural Science, 5(1), 81-84.

Mithen, S. J. (2005). The singing neanderthals: The origins of music, language, mind and body. London: Weidenfeld and Nicolson. ISBN 0-297-64317-7.

Morgan, E. The Neanderthal theory of autism, Asperger and ADHD; 2007, Restrieved from http:// www.rdos.net/eng/asperger.htm.

Neubauer, S., Gunz, P., & Hublin, J. J. (2010). Endocranial shape changes during growth in chimpanzees and humans: A morphometric analysis of unique and shared aspects. J. Hum. Evol, 59, 555-566.

Ramachandran, V. S. (2012). The reith lectures. London: BBC.

Sawyer, G. J., & Maley, B. (2005). Neanderthal reconstructed. The Anatomical Record Part B: The New Anatomist, 283B(1), 23-31.

Spikins, P. (2009). Autism, the integrations of ‘difference’ and the origins of modern human behaviour. Cambridge Archaeological Journa, 19(2), 179-201.

Weaver, T. D., & Hublin, J. J. (2009). Neandertal birth canal shape and the evolution of human childbirth. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci, 106, 8151-8156.

DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.3968/4383

DOI (PDF): http://dx.doi.org/10.3968/g6143


  • There are currently no refbacks.

Copyright (c)

Share us to:   


How to do online submission to another Journal?

If you have already registered in Journal A, then how can you submit another article to Journal B? It takes two steps to make it happen:

1. Register yourself in Journal B as an Author

Find the journal you want to submit to in CATEGORIES, click on “VIEW JOURNAL”, “Online Submissions”, “GO TO LOGIN” and “Edit My Profile”. Check “Author” on the “Edit Profile” page, then “Save”.

2. Submission

Go to “User Home”, and click on “Author” under the name of Journal B. You may start a New Submission by clicking on “CLICK HERE”.

We only use the following emails to deal with issues about paper acceptance, payment and submission of electronic versions of our journals to databases:
caooc@hotmail.com; office@cscanada.net; office@cscanada.org

 Articles published in Advances in Natural Science are licensed under Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 (CC-BY).


Address: 1020 Bouvier Street, Suite 400, Quebec City, Quebec, G2K 0K9, Canada.

Telephone: 1-514-558 6138
Website: Http://www.cscanada.net; Http://www.cscanada.org
E-mail:caooc@hotmail.com; office@cscanada.net

Copyright © 2010 Canadian Research & Development Centre of Sciences and Cultures