Death has always been a mystery to humans. We all fear death even though we try so hard to accept the idea that death is part of our life’s cycle. This fear of death is triggered by the fact that we are not sure whether we will continue to exist with the same conscious and awareness of ourselves, as we exist today at this very moment. But, what if death signs the end of one life and the beginning of another one they say? Could it be that memories and this conscious mind we manifest today will be preserved somehow, and not lost as we fear? Nothing of these theories makes sense to me unless they can help me explain death in terms of energy and the laws of physics. For this reason, I would like to look at death as a natural occurrence that could possibly be explained in such terms.

If we accepted that human’s body mechanism functions as a combination of four levels of antimatter energy which keep the same proportion rate of energies at any given time, then it makes sense to assume that if death occurs then such proportion could not be maintained.

As mentioned earlier in my previous posts, the energies of matter and antimatter follow each other’s pattern in order to keep the same proportion rate k, specific for human beings. This proportion will assure that the human individual will continue to exist and will still be alive even when one is unconscious, during sleep, surgeries, faint episodes, and so on. Hence, when this proportion rate could no longer be maintained, death will occur. This means that the energy of the physical body (energy of matter in our body) can no longer follow the changes that occur in the energy of antimatter. As a result of this death occurs. When someone dies, our assumption from scientific point of view so far is that that person is no longer conscious about oneself, or about the surroundings, and also, this person may never regain or own the previous consciousness again. But, at this point I started questioning this “scientific” conclusion because I reason that there is no proof for that. This is only an assumption we make about death. Also, I reason that we look completely unconscious when sleep too, but yet, we regain our consciousness again, when we wake up.

During the surgery that requires to put the patient under anesthesia, people are and look completely unconscious too. Yet, these people regain their consciousness when the effect of drugs wears off. So what could make death any different from sleep or unconsciousness due to anesthetics drugs?

I started by analyzing and comparing the unconscious state while asleep with unconscious state while under surgery. When we wake up for example, after our nightly sleeps we remember how we went to sleep the previous night. Therefore, upon waking up we immediately expect it to be the consecutive day. As we wake up we become aware that some time has passed since we fell asleep,  but we are not sure how long ago that was. In contrary, upon waking up after the surgery, we somehow have lost our sense of time. This sensation we experience after waking up from our nightly sleep is different from the sensation we experience when recovering our memories, as we wake up after the surgery. The first thing that the individual experiences upon waking up after the surgery is the lost sense of time. Very weird feeling, but true. For the person who just had a surgery it seems as if life stopped for just one second or two, and then it restarted again a moment later. Patient doesn’t feel that any time passed at all. But, we do not experience this feeling when we wake up after sleep, because we know that some time has passed, just not sure how much time has passed. The patient waking up from the surgery always questions whether the surgery had started or not. What makes matters even more complicated (well, easier actually) is the fact that during the surgery even though the patient is unconscious and seems like one is sleeping, the patient does not process any dreams at all during that time. So at this point there are two things that make these two unconsciousness experiences different for us:

1) We lose sense of time during the surgery, but we do not completely lose the sense of time when we sleep.

2) We do not process dreams during surgery, but we do process dreams every time we sleep.

Now, at death, human is unconscious too, therefore, not aware of oneself, or of the surrounding, just like it happens during sleep or surgery. However, we have no way of knowing whether the person could regain consciousness at a later time, because once the person is pronounced dead, sooner or later the body starts decaying. This fact alone, makes us sure that this person may never regain consciousness in the same form one was before. Also the brain activity when death occurs is zero, while brain activity during the sleep or surgery may be lowered to a minimum, but it’s never zero, because brain is not totally inactive during sleep or surgery. During sleep, the very fact that we process dreams can tell us that brain activity is not zero. Also the fact that during the surgery other organs in our body, which are regulated through the functioning of our brain, continue to function as normal, then we can conclude that brain activity is not zero during the surgery either.

But how do we become conscious? When we sleep or under surgery, we are unconscious, yet, level-one-antimatter and molecules in our body keep interacting and functioning as normal. This does not occur after death, since our body decays and molecules change into other types of molecules through chemical reactions that are expected to occur during the decaying process. When we sleep and during the surgery, level-two-antimatter and cells in our body also continue to function as normal, because there is no interruption of their functioning during these two states, but once we die, this interaction has stopped since cells starts dying too. When we sleep, and during the surgery, we continue to breath and our heart continues to pump blood, and we could feel the pain if it wasn’t for the anesthetic drugs, therefore, we can say that level-three-antimatter and neurons of our nervous system, continue to interact with one another during these two states of unconsciousness, but this interaction is interrupted at death. Then we can now conclude that it is level-four-antimatter that makes us conscious of our reality and of our existence. When the energy of level-four-antimatter is allowed to increase after the surgery, or when we wake up after sleep, then this increase of antimatter energy is followed by the increase of matter energy in our physical body, by maintaining the right proportion rate k, specific for humans. So, we can say that it is level-four-antimatter that makes us reasonable beings, and that makes us conscious of ourselves and of our surroundings.

At this point it makes sense to conclude that human consciousness only indicates the state of interaction between matter and antimatter, which is manifested with the intensity of our brain activity. Hence, our consciousness is just a state of recognizing our existence. To recognize our existence we need a device such as the brain, which can process information about our surroundings, and make conclusions about this reality based on what we have learned so far in life. So, what then, if after death, instead of the old human brain, we use something else, some other device just as sensitive and useful as human brain to perceive this reality?

At this point we can see that this is quite possible, and the only missing piece of the puzzle to figure out death, is the technology, good enough, sensitive enough as the human brain to keep this consciousness awake and memories alive, as in a dream state let say, until a new human body is ready to accept this antimatter energy as its own. But, could this be possible? Can this be achievable with today’s technology, and if so, can it last? These are questions we need to consider later on when this theory may develop even more, but for now, it is important to understand that interaction between level-four-antimatter and the matter of our physical body is what decides whether we are awake, asleep, unconscious as in surgery, unconscious as in a comma, or even dead. For as long as this level-four-antimatter stays attached to and responds to the changes of matter energy in the physical body, then we can say that human is alive. However, when level-four-antimatter does not respond to the changes of matter energy in the physical body then the proportion rate k is no longer maintained. Hence death occurs.

Cases when people die in their sleep are not unusual. In fact, in infancy this is a common occurrence known as Sudden Infant Death (SID). Could it be that during sleep the infant’s body energy drops too low for level-four-antimatter energy to match it, and that’s why death occurs? It seems like antimatter theory can in fact explain this phenomenon, which is still not quite known to science.

Therefore, using antimatter hypothesis we can say that human is alive when all four levels of antimatter are  attached to the human body, and the total of matter energy is at a proportion rate k with antimatter energy that is always the same for an average human individual.

So, the maintenance of this proportion rate k is what keeps us alive. Therefore, any form of disturbance in the energy of matter or antimatter may cause this proportion to get out of balance, which can lead to many other possible states of consciousness, like sleep, trance, unconscious and many more that we may not even be aware of yet. It makes sense to conclude that for as long as the proportion rate k for humans is maintained, then this human individual is still alive and sooner or later will come back to his or her sense, and become conscious of his/her own existence in the human form. However, if the proportion rate is not maintained then the human is no longer alive, and since level-four-antimatter cannot reconnect to the physical body then this disproportion of energies will continue to effect the other levels of antimatter connected to the human body, until the physical body starts decaying and all levels of antimatter start separating from the body of the human being that existed before and was conscious of its existence.

Just like the levels of antimatter separate from the physical body one by one when death occur, in the same way then, step by step, we must accept that these levels will join the physical body. Therefore, we can say that at conception of a human baby, when the egg and the sperm join together, we could expect only two levels of antimatter to be present in that moment: Level-one-antimatter which is part of each molecule and atom, and level-two-antimatter which is inside each organic cell. When these two levels of antimatter in combination with the matter available in mother’s womb, start developing and as they split they form a fetus, we would want to question at this point, how is it decided which chromosomes to choose as different human organs start to develop and built up? It almost seems as if these cells already know what blueprint to follow, but how is that possible?

Indeed using antimatter theory we can explain this too. Being inside a mother’s womb, these cells of a new fetus already have a blueprint to follow, that of the human mother. That does not mean that the child will not inherit characteristics and features from the father, but what it means is that it knows what kind of being to build, a dog, a bird, a monkey, or a human. As the cells continue to split up and build new human organs we would have level-three-antimatter joining the fetus as the nervous system starts forming. But, when does level-four-antimatter join this new fetus, which will make this new creature conscious of his own existence and enable to call him a human being? I would like to touch this topic in the next chapter.

So, from what we have discussed so far and by redefining what we call antimatter, this antimatter hypothesis helped us understand that different levels of antimatter energy perform different tasks, and that different species must have different proportion rates to maintain. Based on this we concluded that if for some reasons, like illness, injuries, or aging, human’s matter energy is not responsive to his/her antimatter energy at the exact proportion rate meant for humans, then death will occur. Therefore, during sleep, we may plunge sometimes into deep sleep and at that moment our matter and antimatter energy may not always match at the exact constant rate k for humans, however, this moment does not last too long, and we soon come to our consciousness. We know that we do since we recover from deep sleeps every night. Even during the surgeries, matte and antimatter energies may not always be kept at the same exact proportion rate k for humans when they are conscious and alive, however, we do not stay too long in that state under anesthetic drugs, and so we are able to recover from surgeries too. Upon the effect of drugs wears out we start our normal functioning as humans again. So the question that comes to mind now is whether there is a limit for how long energies of matter and antimatter in a human can stay out of the usual proportion rate k and still be alive? I may not be able to find an exact answer for this in this book, but we would be pretty close to creating a picture as for how long this could be safe, if we analyze the fact that during the surgery patient is unconscious and unresponsive as we are in deep sleep stages but, different from deep sleep, upon waking up from the surgery we have totally lost sense of time, while upon waking up after deep sleep, we are still disoriented about the time, but we are somehow conscious that some time must have passed. So I decided to look a bit further into this matter.

So, every morning when we wake up after our nightly sleeps, we become conscious of our surroundings and of ourselves, yet we always feel a bit disoriented at first. We try to remember where we are and for how long have we been sleeping. Sometimes it only takes a fraction of a second to remember that, and other times it takes lots of effort to figure this out, and that is why we reach for the clock or look around the room to gather some information. I relate this strange sensation, this disorientation that we experience with the length of the deep sleep, the stage where the brain activity is at its lowest level possible.

It is known that sleep occurs in five stages: The first stage is the short stage. During this stage brain activity begins to slow down. In stage two, the longest stage, breathing and heart rate decrease even more, and body temperature declines. In stage three, deep sleep begins and brain waves become longer apart and lower in their intensity. As we move into stage four, we slip into a very deep sleep state where brain produces delta waves, as we know it. Right after this stage is stage five, known as REM (Rapid Eye Movement) sleep. This is the stage when we experience our dreaming. Since the patient under general anesthesia, during the surgery, is not able to process dreams of any kind we can conclude here that the patient is unable to advance into REM stage during the surgery. We can say that patient’s brain is stuck in stage four of very deep sleep during the time of the surgery. And even though these two events−deep sleep of every night during the sleep cycle and deep sleep during the surgery−may feel the same at first (the person hears nothing, feels nothing during both states), and even the brain waves produced during both states are the same (delta waves), yet there is a small difference between the two. After our deep sleeps that we experience nightly we become disoriented and lose track of time but we do not totally lose the sense of time like we do after the longer period of deep sleep experienced during the surgery.

This can leads us to one conclusion that the sensation of losing the track of time must be related to how long our brain remains in the very deep sleep stage. The longer we stay in the stage of deep sleep, the stronger the impression of losing the sense of time becomes.

This conclusion makes us think that during a deep sleep or surgery our level-four-antimatter may in fact be disconnected from the matter of our physical body, yet this connection is established as soon as the brain activity is increased. The lost track of time when we sleep and lost sense of time after the surgery must be as the result of this disproportion of energies of matter and antimatter which are not kept at the same rate k as when the human is alive or conscious. During such states where the proportion rate k is not maintained some human individuals may even witness near death experiences, or probably the so called out-of-body experience. The length of time during which this disconnection between the level-for-antimatter and the physical body occurred seems to play an important role in our sense of time, and how we are able to recognize ourselves and the environment, as we come back to our senses after this state of being.

Copyright (c) Ardiana Bani All rights reserved

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