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How did life begin?
Ans:The process of birth is a miraculous event in which our body finally transforms itself and
becomes a complete unit with no previous parts missing. Due to the complexity of biological
processes involved in this transformation, the process is very difficult to figure out. People have tried
to unravel the mystery behind this process, but so far, there is no single answer. As I mentioned
previously, the process is a remarkable journey of transformation, where at one point, we have all
four limbs and all kinds of organs.
One interesting thing about human development is that, although we have only been able to
understand it in recent decades, birth has been known to date, back to 7500 BC, and it hasn't yet
been lost to history. Even if we can trace that time, we still haven't managed to come to the level we
are today. Therefore, there must have been some sort of force pushing us forward and making us
develop and grow as individuals.
To begin with, the force that pushed us forward was not any external forces or even our
evolutionary past. Instead, it has been the powerlessness of the cosmos, where God could create
and manipulate his creation, but he couldn't use it. Everything, including the soul, had to be created,
developed, and formed. Because the universe exists, the cosmic powers cannot be controlled. Only
God, therefore, had a choice for the next stages of life. He had three options: He would either send
the soul down the path of good, or evil on Earth. He would build a world based on justice, and help
people to live righteous lives. Or, he could send the soul to another planet.
In the creation story, we were brought to earth by angels of fire, which made sense because we
were supposed to undergo a test, like going through menial jobs (the common types of tests), until
they passed the test. Once they pass, however, there was only one option left: death. This would
mean complete separation from the creator, a complete loss of control and sovereignty on Earth.
As we know, God gave humans an innate ability to think independently and solve problems as well
as make decisions. Our brain made sure that we learned all these things. We learned arithmetic for
math's sake, geography for geography's sake, and arithmetic for arithmetic' sake again and again.
With our brains and senses, we developed an elaborate language, the English language. One small
feature that I always found interesting was that we could smell or taste almost anything and
everything in nature and other living beings, and our bodies recognized this as a miracle. Although
we can't fully understand how our brains worked, we can say that the sensory nerves sent signals
from the brain to muscles to glands, thereby delivering nutrients and oxygen across our bodies.
However, what is most fascinating to me about the genesis of life is the speed with which it took
place. The first cells were alive at the moment when they were formed. These cells could move
underwater with ease, and they didn't even need a nucleus. At the same time, it had taken over half
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a billion years for a cell to form a complex structure. For several minutes, life appeared as an
organism, and after some million years, all the components of the cell became visible.
The emergence of life is a matter of course, and it's hard to explain. The first organisms could
reproduce in mere seconds, but nowadays, it takes more than fifty thousand years. This means that,
even though the process of reproduction is more gradual, there still exists a rapid evolution.
Since then, scientists and researchers have been exploring and understanding the concept of
genetics by looking at various genetic forms (genes) that are present throughout the genome.
However, the basic principles of chromosomes, or cells, remain elusive and many questions about
the formation of life remain unanswered. Why were different chromosomes formed? Why is the
DNA so stable? Or, why is it so thin? What makes DNA work? All these questions will not be
answered from now on unless we solve them, because the answers to them are already known. The
process of evolution has moved forward exponentially, and with the advent of computers, we've
gone through the whole process of knowing.

Unformatted Attachment Preview

How did life begin? Ans:The process of birth is a miraculous event in which our body finally transforms itself and becomes a complete unit with no previous parts missing. Due to the complexity of biological processes involved in this transformation, the process is very difficult to figure out. People have tried to unravel the mystery behind this process, but so far, there is no single answer. As I mentioned previously, the process is a remarkable journey of transformation, where at one point, we have all four limbs and all kinds of organs. One interesting thing about human development is that, although we have only been able to understand it in recent decades, birth has been known to date, back to 7500 BC, and it hasn't yet been lost to history. Even if we can trace that time, we still haven't managed to come to the level we are today. Therefore, there must have been some sort of force pushing us forward and making us develop and grow as individuals. To begin with, the force that pushed us forward was not any external forces or even our evolutionary past. Instead, it has been the powerlessness of the cosmos, where God could create and manipulate his creation, but he couldn't use it. Everything, including the soul, had to be created, developed, and formed. Because the universe exists, the cosmic powers cannot be controlled. Only God, therefore, had a choice for the next stages of life. He had three options: He would either send the soul down the path of good, or evil on Earth. He would build a world based on justice, and help people to live righteous lives. Or, he could send the soul to another planet. In the creation story, we were brought to earth by angels of fire, which made sense because we were supposed to undergo a test, like going through menial jobs (the common types of tests), until they passed the test. Once they pass, however, there was only one option left: death. This would mean complete separation from the creator, a complete loss of control and sovereignty on Earth. As we know, God gave humans an innate ability to think independently and solve problems as well as make decisions. Our brain made sure that we learned all these things. We learned arithmetic for math's sake, geography for geography's sake, and arithmetic for arithmetic' sake again and again. With our brains and senses, we developed an elaborate language, the English language. One small feature that I always found interesting was that we could smell or taste almost anything and everything in nature and other living beings, and our bodies recognized this as a miracle. Although we can't fully understand how our brains worked, we can say that the sensory nerves sent signals from the brain to muscles to glands, thereby delivering nutrients and oxygen across our bodies. However, what is most fascinating to me about the genesis of life is the speed with which it took place. The first cells were alive at the moment when they were formed. These cells could move underwater with ease, and they didn't even need a nucleus. At the same time, it had taken over half a billion years for a cell to form a complex structure. For several minutes, life appeared as an organism, and after some million years, all the components of the cell became visible. The emergence of life is a matter of course, and it's hard to explain. The first organisms could reproduce in mere seconds, but nowadays, it takes more than fifty thousand years. This means that, even though the process of reproduction is more gradual, there still exists a rapid evolution. Since then, scientists and researchers have been exploring and understanding the concept of genetics by looking at various genetic forms (genes) that are present throughout the genome. However, the basic principles of chromosomes, or cells, remain elusive and many questions about the formation of life remain unanswered. Why were different chromosomes formed? Why is the DNA so stable? Or, why is it so thin? What makes DNA work? All these questions will not be answered from now on unless we solve them, because the answers to them are already known. The process of evolution has moved forward exponentially, and with the advent of computers, we've gone through the whole process of knowing. Name: Description: ...
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