Wednesday, September 16, 2015

Anarchy Explained :::: The Etymology of this Word :::: A.E. :::: T.E.W. :::: W.E.T. :::: E.A. = Eastern Alliance

A = Anarchy
 
Anarchy Explained+The Etymology of thisWord = AETEW = LOVE = WETEA = We're theExtraTerrestrialEasternAlliance
 

Purple Lotus Society = PLS = ISS = 47 = AGENT
Living Love Light = LLL = 36 = MCEO = Melchizedek Cloister Emerald Order
http://aux88.com/

Galaxy 2 Galaxy

Journey of the Dragons

Original MIX 1993

 
Alchemical Spiritual Scientists = ASS = 39 = UR = Underground Resistance
http://www.undergroundresistance.com/

Birds reveal the evolutionary importance of Love @ ScienceDaily.com
:::: 10,000-Year-Old Depictions Of Ancient Aliens And UFOs
Discovered In India Archaeologists Say @ MessageToEagle.com
:::: Links to these articles are here on THIS blog post :::: 

http://www.aeonbytegnosticradio.com/ 
"Only by discovering alchemy have I clearly understood
that the Unconscious is a process and that ego’s rapports
with the unconscious and his contents initiate an evolution,
more precisely a real metamorphoses of the psyche."

― Carl Gustav Jung



“Although I am a typical loner 
in my daily life, my awareness of belonging
to the invisible community of those who strive for truth,
beauty, and justice has prevented me from feelings of isolation.”
Albert Einstein



"Wer sich weder durch Lob verführen, noch
 durch Tadel in Verwirrung bringen lässt, 
der besitzt großen Herzensfrieden."
― Thomas von Kempen



"Није ми жао
што су украли моје идеје, 
већ што нису имали своје."
― Никола Тесла



:::: These are the 4 Quotes
on my Facebook Profile ::::
Updated Today 16.9.2015 

16+9+2+0+1+5 = P+I+2+0+1+5 = PI+8
1+6+9+2+0+1+5 = 8+8+8
PI+8+8+8+8

PI 2015

Winter

:::: Tori Amos :::: Live At Montreux ::::

10,000-Year-Old Depictions Of Ancient Aliens And UFOs

Discovered In India – Archaeologists Say

MessageToEagle.com

+++++++

According to archaeologists these ancient rock carvings represent 
10,000-year-old depictions of ancient aliens and UFOs.

Scientists are now trying to unravel the mystery behind the curious paintings and seek help from NASA, ISRO (Indian Space Research Center) and other archaeologists in order to learn more about the origin of these carvings.

The rock paintings were discovered in caves located about 130 kilometers from Raipur, the capital city of the state of Chhattisgarh, India. According to Times Of India, archaeologist JR Bhagat says these paintings depict aliens in spacesuits.

“As soon as you concern yourself with the 'good' & 'bad'
of your fellows, you create an opening in your heart for maliciousness
to enter. Testing, competing with, & criticizing others weakens & defeats you.”

~ Morihei Ueshiba ~



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The Unveiling
:::: SCIENCE daily ::::

The authors took advantage of the fact that the zebra finch shares many characteristics with humans, mating monogamously for life, and sharing the burden of parental care. Female finches choose mates in a way that is specific to the individual, and there is little consensus among females as to who the cutest male is.
Credit: © Pixel Memoirs / Fotolia

Birds reveal the evolutionary importance of Love

Date:
September 14, 2015
Source:
PLOS
Summary:

Humans are extremely choosy when it comes to mating, only settling down after a long screening process involving nervous flirtations, awkward dates, humiliating rejections and the occasional lucky strike. But evolution is an unforgiving force -- isn't this choosiness rather a costly waste of time and energy when we should just be 'going forth and multiplying?' What, if anything, is the evolutionary point of it all? A new study may have the answer.
Humans are extremely choosy when it comes to mating, only settling down and having kids after a long screening process involving nervous flirtations, set-ups by friends, online matchmaking sites, awkward dates, humiliating rejections, hasty retreats and the occasional lucky strike. In the end, we "fall in love" and "live happily ever after." But evolution is an unforgiving force -- isn't this choosiness rather a costly waste of time and energy when we should just be "going forth and multiplying?" What, if anything, is the evolutionary point of it all? A new study may have the answer.
Doing a cost/benefit analysis of love is a challenging business, with many potential confounds, and -- in the case of humans -- some ethical limitations on doing experiments. A new study publishing on September 14th in the Open Access journal PLOS Biology by Malika Ihle, Bart Kempenaers, and Wolfgang Forstmeier from the Max Planck Institute for Ornithology, Seewiesen, Germany, describes an elegant experiment designed to tease apart the consequences of mate choice.

The authors took advantage of the fact that the zebra finch shares many characteristics with humans, mating monogamously for life, and sharing the burden of parental care. Female finches choose mates in a way that is specific to the individual, and there is little consensus among females as to who the cutest male is.

Using a population of 160 birds, the authors set up a speed-dating session, leaving groups of 20 females to choose freely between 20 males. Once the birds had paired off, half of the couples were allowed to go off into a life of wedded bliss. For the other half, however, the authors intervened like overbearing Victorian parents, splitting up the happy pair, and forcibly pairing them with other broken-hearted individuals.

Bird couples, whether happy or somewhat disgruntled, were then left to breed in aviaries, and the authors assessed couples' behavior and the number and paternity of dead embryos, dead chicks and surviving offspring.

Strikingly, the final number of surviving chicks was 37% higher for individuals in chosen pairs than those in non-chosen pairs. The nests of non-chosen pairs had almost three times as many unfertilized eggs as the chosen ones, a greater number of eggs were either buried or lost, and markedly more chicks died after hatching. Most deaths occurred within the chicks' first 48 hours, a critical period for parental care during which non-chosen fathers were markedly less diligent in their nest-care duties.

Watching the couples' courtship showed some noticeable differences -- although non-chosen males paid the same amount of attention to their mates as the chosen ones did, the non-chosen females were far less receptive to their advances, and tended to copulate less often. An analysis of harmonious behavior revealed that non-chosen couples were generally significantly less lovey-dovey than the chosen ones. There was also a higher level of infidelity in birds from non-chosen pairs -- interestingly the straying of male birds increased as time went by while females roamed less.

Overall the authors conclude that birds vary rather idiosyncratically in their tastes, and choose mates on the basis that they find them stimulating in some way that isn't necessarily obvious to an outside observer. This stimulation "turns on" the females to increase the likelihood of successful copulation and encourages paternal commitment for the time needed to raise young; together these maximize the couple's likelihood of perpetuating their genes through their thriving offspring.


Sounds familiar? This is presumably what the human dating game is about, the need perhaps exacerbated by the extended phase of dependence during which our children need parental support. Indeed, these authors' results are consistent with some studies on the differences between love-based and arranged marriages in human society.


The above post is reprinted from materials provided by PLOS. 

Journal Reference:
  1. Malika Ihle, Bart Kempenaers, Wolfgang Forstmeier. Fitness Benefits of Mate Choice for Compatibility in a Socially Monogamous SpeciesPLOS Biology, 2015; 13 (9): e1002248 DOI:10.1371/journal.pbio.1002248
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