Light-activated constrained biodiversity (2)

The food energy-dependent creation of olfactory receptors was addressed in the context of their biophysically constrained losses in:

Natural Selection on the Olfactory Receptor Gene Family in Humans and Chimpanzees

and in

Loss of Olfactory Receptor Genes Coincides with the Acquisition of Full Trichromatic Vision in Primates

Our findings suggest that the deterioration of the olfactory repertoire occurred concomitant with the acquisition of full trichromatic color vision in primates.

Natural selection for food energy-dependent codon optimality links biophysically constrained viral latency to the physiology of pheromone controlled reproduction in species from microbes to primates and to full trichromatic color vision in primates. Olfactory receptor losses in non-human primates occurred at a time when humans were better at identifying nutritious foods via visual input instead of via olfactory input.

Why is that fact not being considered by theorists? Who believes that Feedback loops link odor and pheromone signaling with reproduction (2005) and Olfactory Receptor Patterning in a Higher Primate (2014) link mutations to evolution in the context of this claim?

These studies showed that certain features of OR gene expression are common to macaque and mouse, as is the existence of dorsal and ventral OE domains that differ in OCAM expression and project axons to corresponding dorsal-ventral domains in the OB. However, the organization of the OE into multiple discrete OR expression zones in mouse appears to be replaced in macaque by a simplified arrangement composed of two broad domains expressing different sets of OR genes. These studies further show that 5/6 macaque TAAR genes are expressed in the OE and are thus likely to function as olfactory receptors in this species, and most likely other primates, including humans.

The food energy-dependent creation of the biophysically constrained pheromone-controlled olfactory receptor (OR) genes in all species has since been linked to our visual perception of energy and mass in the context of the space-time continuum. No data suggest that other species have ever had the ability to perceive warped visual time.

See: Olfaction Warps Visual Time Perception (2018)

These findings point to a neuronal network in the right temporal cortex that executes flexible temporal filtering of upstream visual inputs based on olfactory information. Moreover, they collectively indicate that the very process of sensory integration at the stage of object processing twists time perception, hence casting new insights into the neural timing of multisensory events.

Now, watch everything known about light-activated constrained biodiversity get placed back into the context of a ridiculous theory

A Tradeoff in the Neural Code across Regions and Species 1/17/19

Many evolutionary years separate humans and macaques, and although the amygdala and cingulate cortex evolved to enable emotion and cognition in both, an evident functional gap exists. Although they were traditionally attributed to differential neuroanatomy, functional differences might also arise from coding mechanisms. Here we find that human neurons better utilize information capacity…

Reported as: Pioneering brain study reveals ‘software’ differences between humans and monkeys

…in both species, the signals in the amygdala were more robust than those in the cingulate cortex. But those in the cingulate cortex were more efficient. Both regions in humans were less robust and more efficient than those in monkeys — so humans have sacrificed some robustness for increased efficiency.

In the context of claims about many evolutionary years, earlier today, I wrote:

See: Limits of long-term selection against Neandertal introgression 1/15/19

…we show that there has been no long-term genome-wide removal of Neandertal DNA, and that the previous result was due to incorrect assumptions about gene flow between African and non-African populations.

The claim that biophysically constrained increased information-processing efficiency of the cingulate cortex was placed back into the context of human evolution.  Selection against Neandertal introgression and selection against cross-species introgression in macaques to humans is clearly nutrient dependent and biophysically constrained by the physiology of pheromone-controlled reproduction.

Clearly, the incorrect assumptions about gene flow between African and non-African populations led to yet another report with assumptions about trade-offs linked gene flow between non-human primates and modern humans.

The established history of all trade-offs in all living genera was linked to the recent origin of most human protein-coding variants in Analysis of 6,515 exomes reveals the recent origin of most human protein-coding variants

That analysis was reported in the context of young earth creationism as: Past 5,000 years prolific for changes to human genome

The findings confirm their earlier work suggesting that the majority of variants, including potentially harmful ones, were picked up during the past 5,000–10,000 years.

See for comparison: How One Sense Smells a Trillion Scents 1/22/19

Remove the receptor genes, and smell ceases. Remove the necessary transcription factors or gene enhancer sequences, and smell ceases.

Young Earth Creationists (YECs) from the Institute for Creation Research have taken my life’s works on light-activated microRNA biogenesis and biophysically constrained viral latency and put the creation of receptor genes before the creation of sunlight.

See for comparison what YECs from South Korea have done with the same information:

North and South Korea team up

…if border restrictions are lifted, the viral infections, such as influenza, that are more common in South Korea will start to hit especially hard in North Korea, where immunity is low and suppressed by malnutrition, says Shin.

See also: Beyond the west: Chemosignaling of emotions transcends ethno-cultural boundaries (2018)

An Islamic creationist published: Evolutionists Cannot Account for the Origin of the Sense of Smell

Author: James Kohl

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