Two photon-linked biodiversity (3)

By: James V. Kohl | Published on: December 30, 2018

The Feynman Technique: The Best Way to Learn Anything

“The person who says he knows what he thinks but cannot express it usually does not know what he thinks.”

— Mortimer Adler

That’s nonsense. Feynman failed to explain the origin of biophotonic energy-as-information in a hydrogen atom to his father. At 13:40 he tries to answer his father’s question about where the light in a photon comes from: Richard Feynman – The Pleasure of Finding Things Out (video)
Feynman failed to convince his peers that they must start with food energy (video) and link it to all biophysically constrained biodiversity.

Re: If you can’t explain something in simple terms, you don’t understand it

Sizing up his audience perfectly, Feynman said, “I’ll prepare a freshman lecture on it.” But he came back a few days later to say, “I couldn’t do it. I couldn’t reduce it to the freshman level. That means we don’t really understand it.

Feynman died three decades ago. Who still claims that others must be able to teach anyone at any age how to link quantum physics to classical physics?
During the past 30 years, all serious scientists learned to link the complexity of their thought processes to what is known about all energy-dependent biophysically constrained biodiversity on Earth. Only pseudoscientists have failed to link  the creation of sunlight from food energy to the physiology of pheromone-controlled reproduction and to all morphological and behavioral phenotypes in species from microbes to humans.

Evolutionary divergence of mitochondrial genomes in two Tetranychus species distributed across different climates

There is increasing evidence that mitochondrial genomes (mitogenomes) can be under selection, whereas the selective regimes shaping mitogenome evolution remain largely unclear.

No experimental evidence of top-down energy-dependent causation has been linked to mitogenome evolution. All experimental evidence of biophysically constrained cause and effect links natural selection for energy-dependent codon optimality to the developmental changes in all species that successfully reproduce in the context of their pheromone-controlled physiology of reproduction.

MicroRNA miR-252 targets mbt to control the developmental growth of Drosophila

…co-overexpression of mbt rescued the developmental and growth defects associated with miR-252 overexpression, indicating that mbt is a biologically relevant target of miR-252.

Light-activated microRNA biogenesis in plants links overexpression and underexpression of microRNAs to biophysically constrained biodiversity via the availability of food and the metabolism of food to pheromones.
A Quick HYL1-Dependent Reactivation of MicroRNA Production Is Required for a Proper Developmental Response after Extended Periods of Light Deprivation

…plants alter microRNA (miRNA) biogenesis in response to light transition.

For ages 10+ see also: Feedback loops link odor and pheromone signaling with reproduction

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