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Morphogenic Fields


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Morphogenic Fields: The Morphogenic fields explained by “The Hundredth Monkeyâ€

By Ken Keyes Jr.

The Japanese monkey, Macaca fuscata, had been observed in the wild for a period of over 30 years.

In 1952, on the island of Koshima, scientists were providing monkeys with sweet potatoes dropped in the sand. The monkeys liked the taste of the raw sweet potatoes, but they found the dirt unpleasant. An 18-month-old female named Imo found she could solve the problem by washing the potatoes in a nearby stream. She taught this trick to her mother. Her playmates also learned this new way and they taught their mothers too.

This cultural innovation was gradually picked up by various monkeys before the eyes of the scientists. Between 1952 and 1958 all the young monkeys learned to wash the sandy sweet potatoes to make them more palatable. Only the adults who imitated their children learned this social improvement. Other adults kept eating the dirty sweet potatoes.

Then something startling took place. In the autumn of 1958, a certain number of Koshima monkeys were washing sweet potatoes - the exact number is not known.

Let us suppose that when the sun rose one morning there were 99 monkeys on Koshima Island who had learned to wash their sweet potatoes. Let's further suppose that later that morning, the hundredth monkey learned to wash potatoes.

THEN IT HAPPENED!

By that evening almost everyone in the tribe was washing sweet potatoes before eating them. The added energy of this hundredth monkey somehow created an ideological breakthrough!

But notice. A most surprising thing observed by these scientists was that the habit of washing sweet potatoes then jumped over the sea.

Colonies of monkeys on other islands and the mainland troop of monkeys at Takasakiyama began washing their sweet potatoes.

Thus, when a certain critical number achieves an awareness, this new awareness may be communicated from mind to mind. Although the exact number may vary, this Hundredth Monkey Phenomenon means that when only a limited number of people know of a new way, it may remain the conscious property of these people. But there is a point at which if only one more person tunes-in to a new awareness, a field is strengthened so that this awareness is picked up by almost everyone!

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According to its founder, the biologist Rupert Sheldrake, a morphogenetic field, is an equivalent to an electromagnetic field that carries information only, not energy, and are available throughout time and space without any loss of intensity after they have been created.

Morphogenetic fields are created by the patterns of physical forms. They help guide the formation of later similar systems where a newly forming system "tunes into" a previous system by having within it a "seed" that resonates with a similar seed in the earlier form.

Morphogenetic fields can be used to describe how the human consciousness is shared. The Morphogenetic fields therefore play the main role in the idea that humanity at one point in time will go thru a dramatic collective shift in consciousness. A shift that will happen when the critical mass for a shift is reached, or in other words, when a certain number of spiritually awakened individuals are reached.

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Imagine the Morphogenic fields of Gurbani or Mantras or anything else.

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here is another:

Morphogenetic Fields

There is mounting evidence that as more and more people learn or do something it becomes easier for others to learn or do it. In one experiment, British biologist Rupert Sheldrake took three short, similar Japanese rhymes -- one a meaningless jumble of disconnected Japanese words, the second a newly-composed verse and the third a traditional rhyme known by millions of Japanese. Neither Sheldrake nor the English schoolchildren he got to memorize these verses knew which was which, nor did they know any Japanese. The most easily-learned rhyme turned out to be the one well-known to Japanese. This and other experiments led Sheldrake to postulate that there is a field of habitual patterns that links all people, which influences and is influenced by the habits of all people. This field contains (among other things) the pattern of that Japanese rhyme. The more people have a habit pattern -- whether of knowledge, perception or behavior -- the stronger it is in the field, and the more easily it replicates in a new person. In fact, it seems such fields exist for other entities too -- for birds, plants, even crystals. Sheldrake named these phenomena morphogenetic fields -- fields which influence the pattern or form of things.

http://www.co-intelligence.org/P-morphogeneticfields.html

Rupert Sheldrake, A New Science of Life (Tarcher, 1981) and The Presence of the Past (Times Books, 1988)

other links:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Morphogenetic_field

http://www.experiencefestival.com/critical...phogenic_fields

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hmmm... still not convinced... a traditional rhyme is obviously going to be something that flows well from the tongue... something with melodious lyrics. whereas a jumble of disconnected words wouldn't even rhyme.

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Yes I believe so, collectively classical music has been appreciated alot that is why its built up that field. Maybe the same goes for when a musician dies, their music is appreciated more and thie music sounds more powerful (for example: Elvis Presley/John Lennon).

Our Gurus have told us to be in good sangat, their collective vibrational frequency (morphogenic feild / collective consciousness) will raise our own, if we kept a sangat of theives then eventually their morphogenic field might overpower us and then we will join them in jacking a 7-11 :)

perhaps that is why classical music or the symphonies of Mozart or other which have been present in the past for a much longer time than newly created music is much more revered?
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perhaps that is why classical music or the symphonies of Mozart or other which have been present in the past for a much longer time than newly created music is much more revered?

hmmm... still not convinced...

if u think about it, how much music has been created in the past & how much has been created recently. obviously a far greater amount was created in the past. so logically there is a high probability that the music ppl would like most would have been from the past.

does that make sense?

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