The spin of life — anything alive is in a spin

This video covers various things but most of it is simply fascinating. If you’ve seen the video in my previous post, Peyote Ceremony 1, then this won’t come as a surprise : some things in nature are built upon the same model, from a hurricane to your inner ear, from galaxies to water exiting your bathtub.
Oh, and nature does it best : see how nature’s design just always works best…and in ways that scientists tend to think are impossible.

Although it is not discussed, at one point a picture of a Neurophone is shown. Now that is one heck of an intriguing device. Way overpriced for the electronics inside it, it claims to align left brain & right brain and increase IQ. Some people talk about dissolving reality and portals to other dimensions using this device for just a week or two. Its inventor, Patrick Flanagan, was only 13 or 14 when he came up with it and later went on to work on Man to Dolphin communication for the US Navy, amongst many other things. Unfortunately, i haven’t yet found a cheap clone and i am not willing to lash out 800 dollars for a cheap electronic circuit.

Anyway, that was just a quick tangent, the video isn’t about that but is at least as interesting. Enjoy and share other similar videos in the comments if you’d like. Thank you.

1 Comment (+add yours?)

  1. Eric Samsung
    Sep 14, 2014 @ 18:24:45

    doing more with less
    more order = more power
    impeller water purification
    nanoscopic textures
    doing more with less

    Less than 10 years ago, water technologies entered into a novel approach for improving water quality in storage tanks – bio-mimicry.

    By examining how fluids move in the natural world, Jay Harman, developed a small yet powerful impeller that mimics the spiral flow patterns found in whirlpools and tornadoes. A 6-inch “Lily” impeller is not only organic in shape (it resembles a Calla Lily), it can mix a 10-million gallon storage tank using the same energy footprint as three 100-watt light bulbs.

    “I grew up on the beach in Australia,” says inventor Jay Harman. “I spent most of my time underwater trying to spear fish. I noticed that if I grabbed on to seaweeds to stabilize myself while swimming, they’d just break off in my hand. And yet they stay attached by themselves just fine – even in the wildest of storms. Even though the movement looks chaotic, they all change their shape to a particular pattern – a spiral formation. Those same spirals are literally everywhere in nature.”

    “What if we could reverse engineer a whirlpool, I thought, what if we could get the correct geometries? But no one could do that at the time. Because a vortex like that is constantly moving around, it becomes incredibly complicated to pin down. It took me twenty years to figure out how to freeze a whirlpool/ But when I did, it allowed us to see that all movement of fluids can be described with one algorithm with four variables.”

    Harman’s discovery led him to develop the Lily Impeller, a spiral- or vortex-shaped propeller that moves water by mimicking the patterns it would naturally move in anyway.

    Read more: http://www.mnn.com/leaderboard/stories/the-lily-impeller-nature-based-design-inspires-game-changing-efficiencies#ixzz3DKmgd0qU

    Reply

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