Today's Elites

Saturday, September 17, 2011

An Anti-Darwinian Tale of How Apparently Marginal Potential Evolves

From a recent study of sampling of oceanic bacterial genomes it has emerged that the mitochondrial precursor newly discovered group or clade designated OMAC (Oceanic Mitochondria Affiliated Clade) is less than 1% of all such bacteria. The most abundant group SAR 11, comprising 30 to 40% of bacteria, is also the most successful at cycling carbon and is small with a less complex genome.

Viewing this oceanic mix from the standpoint of evolutionary potential, it coheres with the hypothesis that living forms arise at first as rather marginal singularities in a global process of creation of new higher orders of energy throughput. In this case mitochondrial respiration. This tendency, not of random point-like mutations, but rather of ordered sequences of nonlinear evolution in the useful capture and processing of energy is the alternative to the dogma of the Darwinists, which imposes (mostly subconsciously) a vitiated sociological worldview of struggle over dwindling resources. 

The record of creation of ever higher orders of energy throughput stares these fellows in the face but they fail to see it because they are blinded by a mythical belief in the supposed universal second law of thermodynamics. Their minds have thus "adapted" and therefore represent an evolutionary dead end for mankind. 

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