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    Thread: Looking Within - No Microscope Needed ... How to See Inside Your Own Body

    1. #1
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      Looking Within - No Microscope Needed ... How to See Inside Your Own Body

      (Through the Looking Glass - Worlds Within Worlds - Looking Within, No Microscope Needed)

      I don't remember how exactly i came across this... but I'm guessing it had to do with all the migraine headaches that i used to get... I spent a good deal of time with my hands pressed against my eyes or skull or rubbing my eyeballs to try to reduce pain. Anyhow one day i realized that the pressure from my fingertips was causing some strange visual phenomena to occur so i played around with it for awhile. Here's the trick: Sit urself upright in a bright room preferably at a table that you can rest your elbows on. Take the backs of your thumbs... ur thumbnails and press one horizontally against each eyeball. Make sure that the room is very brightly lit. By varying the degree of pressure on your eyeballs you can create a "Self Microscope" with magnification of anywhere from 10x to 100x to 1000x. Apply varying pressure until you can make out a field of color (likely a reddish hue). Once you have done that do whatever you can to bring this into greater focus. With some practice you can get to the point of seeing cells as if under a microscope... one day i was looking, as if through tunnel vision, at a group of cells inside my own body when i saw what appeared to be a waterflea or something bouncing off of the cells around it... with volition and consciousness all it's own. I wasn't sure if i should root for him or if he was "the bad guy". Another time i could see flow of blood through a cappilary or vessel... like i was in the river of blood itself with blood cells wizzing by me to the beat of my heartbeat. Another time i saw what appeared to be a 100x magnification of some tissue structure... like i was looking at the grande canyon of tissue. I would recommend that you not do this too often... no more than a few times a week, as i'm sure it could bruise the eyeball or such. The only thing that i can figure is that causing the eyeball to become concave rather than convex somehow causes it to become a microscope of sorts - allowing you to see inside your own body! They say that each person carries around 2 1/2 pounds of microbial life on and in their body... that 9 out of 10 cells in our body aren't even -human- because the human cells are much larger by comparison than all the microbial life we carry around... and that 99.9 percent of the dna that we carry around isn't even human because of all the other blueprints that are hitching a ride on us. So when two people touch, two worlds are colliding. These organisms also act as our 2nd immune system... taking signals and giving signals to our own body and it's real immune system... and doing what they can to maintain the status quo of the 'world' that they live in. Maybe now you can glipse this "Alien World" that exists inside your very own body. Good luck.

      (An interesting article that i found on Microscopes follows...)


      "History of the Microscope - How the light microscope evolved.

      By Mary Bellis (from the About site)

      During that historic period known as the Renaissance, after the "dark" Middle Ages, there occurred the inventions of printing, gunpowder and the mariner's compass, followed by the discovery of America. Equally remarkable was the invention of the light microscope: an instrument that enables the human eye, by means of a lens or combinations of lenses, to observe enlarged images of tiny objects. It made visible the fascinating details of worlds within worlds.


      Invention of Glass Lenses
      Long before, in the hazy unrecorded past, someone picked up a piece of transparent crystal thicker in the middle than at the edges, looked through it, and discovered that it made things look larger. Someone also found that such a crystal would focus the sun's rays and set fire to a piece of parchment or cloth. Magnifiers and "burning glasses" or "magnifying glasses" are mentioned in the writings of Seneca and Pliny the Elder, Roman philosophers during the first century A. D., but apparently they were not used much until the invention of spectacles, toward the end of the 13th century. They were named lenses because they are shaped like the seeds of a lentil.

      The earliest simple microscope was merely a tube with a plate for the object at one end and, at the other, a lens which gave a magnification less than ten diameters -- ten times the actual size. These excited general wonder when used to view fleas or tiny creeping things and so were dubbed "flea glasses."



      Birth of the Light Microscope
      About 1590, two Dutch spectacle makers, Zaccharias Janssen and his son Hans, while experimenting with several lenses in a tube, discovered that nearby objects appeared greatly enlarged. That was the forerunner of the compound microscope and of the telescope. In 1609, Galileo, father of modern physics and astronomy, heard of these early experiments, worked out the principles of lenses, and made a much better instrument with a focusing device.


      Anton van Leeuwenhoek (1632-1723)
      The father of microscopy, Anton van Leeuwenhoek of Holland, started as an apprentice in a dry goods store where magnifying glasses were used to count the threads in cloth. He taught himself new methods for grinding and polishing tiny lenses of great curvature which gave magnifications up to 270 diameters, the finest known at that time. These led to the building of his microscopes and the biological discoveries for which he is famous. He was the first to see and describe bacteria, yeast plants, the teeming life in a drop of water, and the circulation
      of blood corpuscles in capillaries. During a long life he used his lenses to make pioneer studies on an extraordinary variety of things, both living and non living, and reported his findings in over a hundred letters to the Royal Society of England and the French Academy.


      Robert Hooke
      Robert Hooke, the English father of microscopy, re-confirmed Anton van Leeuwenhoek's discoveries of the existence of tiny living organisms in a drop of water. Hooke made a copy of Leeuwenhoek's light microscope and then improved upon his design.


      Charles A. Spencer
      Later, few major improvements were made until the middle of the 19th century. Then several European countries began to manufacture fine optical equipment but none finer than the marvelous instruments built by the American, Charles A. Spencer, and the industry he founded.

      Present day instruments, changed but little, give magnifications up to 1250 diameters with ordinary light and up to 5000 with blue light.


      Beyond the Light Microscope
      A light microscope, even one with perfect lenses and perfect illumination, simply cannot be used to distinguish objects that are smaller than half the wavelength of light. White light has an average wavelength of 0.55 micrometers, half of which is 0.275 micrometers. (One micrometer is a thousandth of a millimeter, and there are about 25,000 micrometers to an inch. Micrometers are also called microns.) Any two lines that are closer together than 0.275 micrometers will be seen as a single line, and any object with a diameter smaller than 0.275 micrometers will be invisible or, at best, show up as a blur. To see tiny particles under a microscope, scientists must bypass light altogether and use a different sort of "illumination," one with a shorter wavelength."
      Last edited by Sorcer; 09-27-2011 at 08:20 PM.
      wana and IAmCoder like this.

    2. #2
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      you are good to go, thanks for publishing this and i would reccomend doing this only once a week to once a month because human eyes are very fragil
      the thing is i think that you naturally mainly in white screens see some cells (very tiny) bouncing off and even capillaries in your field of vision
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      believe on the lord jesus christ and thou shalt be saved
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      i have acheived higher insight and creativity through day awareness i can now see things for what they are
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      hey bro your trick is hard to perform all i see is psychdeckicks do you close your eyes ? when doing this ? please do a step by step explanation
      can you draw what you saw ?
      Last edited by wana; 09-28-2011 at 03:07 PM.
      ____________________________________________
      believe on the lord jesus christ and thou shalt be saved
      ______________________________________________
      i have acheived higher insight and creativity through day awareness i can now see things for what they are
      _____________________________________________

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      Yes close the eyes tightly ... but don't stop trying to see because you are using your actual vision. That's why the room has to be very bright... so bright that light passes through your thumbs/thumbnails into your retina. It might actually be optimal to do this while sitting at a picnic table outside while facing the sun. The back of the thumnails are used to create a slight 'dent' in both eyeballs at the same time... you'll only end up using one eye or the other ... but this will give you two chances of success instead of one. Apply slight pressure with the back of the thumb until you make out anyf sort of persistent visual phenomena. You aren't looking for hypnagogia or some such thing but an actual real world visual impression. When you have something to look at ... vary the amount of pressure on the eyeballs to bring it into greater focus. If i were to draw what i have seen it would be just the same as what you can see in any textbook containing pictures of cells and such under the microscope. I have seen cells within my own body at magnifications of anywhere between 10x and 1000x. It can be done. Good luck.

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