Grand Unifying Theory & Biocentrinomics
by, 07-01-2012 at 08:10 PM (13493 Views)
These are the two posts I probably spent the most time on, and to this day, they represent my sentiment in ACT, Lanza, and Biocentrism moving forward.
However futile, I want to analyze our mixed determination along with the philosophical appeal toward ACT. I offer a few propositions that have protected my positive outlook during this stretch of irresolution. Sympathizing to the longs, I settle on the notion that as a result of the underlining conformant factors, some of our opinions are nothing more than casualties of the preceding deficiencies.
“Hope is an awful word”, as Lanza says. It’s the combination of fear and the possibility of two outcomes, where only one is the preferred conclusion. In our corner, it is widely believed that we offer world-class science with proven biological effect. In the other corner, instills remnants of past hardships and the general criticism of existing aptitudes. As the fight persists I need not hope, nor fear the opposing force as this david v. Goliath scenario plays out.
For many, if not all of us, we have been seeing a lot of red. The next time you see your account emitting photons or packets of waves of electromagnetic energy, just know that each consist of electrical and magnetic pulses. These momentary exhibitions of electricity and magnetism are the whole show, the nature of light itself. Now, realize that these invisible electromagnetic waves strike your retina, and since they are between 400 and 700 nanometers in length from crest to crest, then their energy is just right to deliver a stimulus to the 8 million cone-shaped cells in the retina. Once this happens, a chain-reaction occurs at a speed of about 250 miles per hour until it reaches the wet occipital lobe of the brain. Probably not long afterwards, we rattle off a few synapses and figure out that we are losing money. I find comfort in knowing that ACT has the ability to provide that experience to every man, woman, and child.
Lastly, how can I not celebrate the brilliance of Robert Lanza. Quite simply, I’ve yet to hear anyone condemn his ability as a scientist or even as an “investor”, for all intents and purposes. Perhaps more importantly, it’s his lifelong passion to become a Nobel laureate, historical figure, and pop icon that inspires me to practice long-term commitment. He will not be denied in his pursuit to tackle various diseases, such as the one that struck his beloved sister Beverly “bubbles”. Can you imagine, after applying to dunkin donuts and Mcdonalds, to wind up working in a cancer research lab at MIT the next day? Or, how about, teaming with Harvard prof. Kuffler for a high school science project? Fast-forward forty years and Lanza is giving a presentation at the neuroscience research building (a term for which Kuffler coined).
I conclude this grand unifying theory by not giving any stock tips. In fact, you are probably realizing that this was a pretty lousy attempt to unify. To no avail, I merely suggest reading the book “Biocentrism” for a truly unifying experience. Deep and over the top at times, it includes fragments that waver to my understanding, and I find that is worth talking about.
Although Lanza himself probably doesn't recall these principals word for word(they were suggested by the editor) they still represent main themes in his theory of everything.
The second principal of biocentrism:
Our external and internal perceptions are inextricably intertwined. They are different sides of the same coin and cannot be separated.
The quantum theory of money
What gives money value? We know that intrinsically, a dollar bill is just worthless paper and ink. However, the purchasing power of a dollar bill is much greater than that of another piece of paper of similar size.
And so, I must conclude that stock is a form of money, as it comprises inherent monetary value.
From here, we are able to establish rationale of why our declining price per share itself, AS WE ARE OBSERVING, may be influencing the decline if divorced from outside conditions. In doing so, it may later affect our decision to sell our money at a lower value, assuming we have not obtained any information; or obtained negative information pertaining to the company or investment value of the stock.
As we begin, we have on one side of the coin an experience of a declining or increasing value of money from socially shared information. We may also employ that this company lost value in its resources or future value of the investment. This is an example of how the Quantom theory of Money might be helpful.
The most important variable in determining money demand is the average price level within the economy. If the average price level is high and goods and services tend to cost a significant amount of money, consumers will demand more money. If, on the other hand, the average price level is low and goods and services tend to cost little money, consumers will demand less money.
The obverse side of this coin is experienced when thinking stops. Many people have had moments, when watching a baby or a pet or something in nature, when they feel a rush of ineffable joy, of being taken “out of oneself” and essentially becoming the object observed. This, Biocentrism argues, is scientifically meaningless. Perhaps it’s the animal sense of time that issues such unexplainable confusion, or perhaps an intense sense of focus created by stimulated acetylcholinerase synapses. Adding to the mix are high levels of endorphins being released. These type of moments when "thinking stops" are similar types of experiences drug addicts are craving, and perhaps investors on a green, bullish day.
Time seemingly rushes, urls crash, panic sets in….we want more!!!! We accumulate value faster than we expect, and without regard for past grievances, will perceive that a positive event has occurred- or will.
At some point our “natural high” wears off, and we start to think again, and we determine if the relative goods and services are selling at high or low average prices.
C(Y - T) + I(r) + G + NX(e) = Y
As the investment is a function of the interest rate, we must surmise that an increase of interest(as expressed in Biocentrinomics in % gain) will shift the aggregate demand curve to the left. Aggregate demand also explains crowding out in the short-term in expansion.
On an individual level, and continuing among groups of professionals, there is an underling notion that investors lack perfect information. Even levelheaded, rational decision-makers will trade on impulse, and not always on the perceived value. This creates fair market value where rational and irrational take into account the human perception. The velocity that “thinking stops” will likely occur before we are aware of applicable information, and that is where biocentrism helps explain some theories in economics.
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