Embryological Development

“Imagination is more important than knowledge.  For knowledge is limited to all we now know and understand, while imagination embraces the entire world, and all there ever will be to know and understand.”--Albert Einstein 



The MSM confers a fresh explanation of embryological development. The MSM appears early during embryological development to enable the chromosomal DNA genetic blueprint to communicate outside the thick nuclear membrane to govern cell organization during embryological development of complex multicellular structures. The mechanism is entirely different from the DNA/RNA transcription/translation mechanism that characterizes the intracellular stress mechanisms of prokaryotic cells. It controls multicellular structural development by governing the numbers and types of PAR (thrombin) receptors that are produced on the cell surface. It also governs the extrusion of tissue factor onto the cell surface, which interacts with factors VII and X to generate thrombin that energizes the PAR receptors, as in tissue repair. Like the sails on tiny ships, the PAR receptors utilize thrombin energy to enable cell differentiation and specialization in accord with the types and numbers of PAR receptors. Cells also employ tiny electromagnetic forces and release cell hormones including chemokines, cytokines, and prostaglandins to enable cell-to-cell communications that enable cells to organize themselves into complex specialized structures. 

Cell proliferation and specialization proceeds far faster during embryological development than any other time of life. PAR receptor configurations stabilize once embryological development is complete, but fibroblasts alter their PAR configurations when they engage in accelerated mitosis during tissue repair, and cancer may represent a reversion to embryological PAR configurations induced by persistent stress.