The science behind blackness: Part Four

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RHYTHM is improved by eu-melanin which absorbs radio waves.
Thus blacks on average are known to be good dancers and singers.
It is this rhythm again which makes blacks good athletes in sport.
Inside our ear, there is a very dark substance which determines the quality of our hearing.
Blacks are known to learn foreign languages fast and this is evidenced by our ability to speak the language of our former colonisers while retaining our own.
Even black people in the West, who were taken by the slave kidnappings, tend to be able to speak their former slave master’s dialect but retain their own dialect when speaking to each other through slang and Creole.
This shows the ability to effectively master other people’s languages besides our own, which is a clear form of bio-physical prominence.
Sounds like ‘n’a’, ‘tsva’ and ‘va’, require a rich hearing ability to not be confused with ‘na’, ‘cha’ and ‘ba’ respectively.
Non-black races usually have difficulty in seeing this thin line and this was evidenced by colonial names like Umtali, Belingwe, Gwelo, Sebakwe and Bechuana which were mispronunciations of Mutare, Mberengwa, Gweru, Zibagwe and Botswana respectively.
The man and woman of eu-melanin have a full voice spectrum which sounds denser than any other race.
On the contrary, non-blacks seem to have less dense voices.
When a black man and woman talk, a low vibration similar to moving water or multiple voices accompanies their speech regardless of how high or deep the speakers’ voices are.
Thus a black man can successfully mimic men of any other race by simply closing down some of his voice channels to the desired degree.
This is called speaking through the nose or kunoza in today’s street lingo and this makes blacks sound white.
This is evident with many black female reporters who try to sound white so as to appeal to a white audience.
The comedian Dave Chappelle also captivates crowds by occasionally mimicking non-black races quite convincingly and he attributes this talent to his blackness.
The hair of eu-melanin is wooly, its follicles flat and it can change forms because it curls and bounces.
Thus it can be left to grow into locks, styled into different hairstyles like Afros, braids, buns and dreads without much effort.
It is rich in elasticity.
No other race has hair with as many properties as that of African blacks.
Only if burnt by hot combs or sodium peroxide and hydroxide, which are commonly known as hair relaxers, does it take on similar properties to the hair of non-blacks who have round follicles and straight hair.
Just as with bleaching black skin, burning African hair makes us look white and this should indicate that whiteness is indeed a result of losing eu-melanin.
Being black is therefore maintaining the complete molecular structure that the first humans were endowed with at creation.
We bio-physically lack nothing.
So if blackness is so important, why then is it so prejudiced by non-black and particularly the white race?
Fear and envy are attributed to this prejudice.
There is the fear of blacks thinking highly of themselves and looking down on whiteness which would upset the social order that was set up by European colonisers and slave masters to achieve the contrary.
Envy over the bio-physical prominence of blacks over whites would also see blackness being openly prejudiced while secretly admired by the people who suffer under the sun.
They also admire black people’s talents in sport, entertainment and so on.
The ancient world knew about the importance of blackness.
There was a time when all men on earth were black, for thousands of years, before climatic adaptation and mutation led to the variations in phenotype we now have today.
In those days, black people were not called black but smooth skinned, wooly haired, brass or bronze colour that is burnt and polished, burnt skin and so on. Even the science of blackness was known.
In ancient Egypt, blacks were known to resonate at high frequency by way of meditating, sun bathing and listening to music.
This was depicted as a way of eating and portrayed in drawing, wall carvings and paintings.
An undulating serpent was used as a symbol of oscillation as it resembles resonating waves.
This would be found on the sculpted foreheads of ancient blacks like Tutankhamun.
The same serpent symbol was used by the blacks of Asia and both groups had reverence and respect for carbon and also glands which both have a key role in achieving resonance.
In the biblical book of Revelations 13:18 it says: “Here is wisdom, let him who has understanding calculate the number of the beast, for it is the number of man, 666.”
According to science, the most abundant form of carbon on earth and in our bodies is Carbon 12 which consists of six protons, six neutrons and six electrons.
It binds man to his environment.
When resonating, Carbon 12 transforms to Carbon 7 which consists of six protons and electrons but only one neutron.
The number ‘7’ is also used in the Bible to mark individuals with a spiritual frequency, whether angelic or demonic.
For example, the seven golden lamp stands and seven stars that the Son of Man of the last days is seen with by John in Revelations 2:12.
In ancient Egypt, mummifying was done with knowledge that the carbon in the skin can be stored just like the carbon in plants which become fossil fuels.
Carbon does not die but returns to the earth and the atmosphere and recycles back into plants, animals and human beings.
Carbon dating has been used by scientists to know how far back people and objects existed.
The mummified corpses of the ancient Egyptians along with their stored locks of hair now stand as proof they were blacks.
The DNA found in these mummies proved that the likes of Ramses III were akin to the modern day sub-Saharan Africans.
We shall conclude this series by looking at the glands which are responsible for the hormones and compounds in our bodies from the perspective of the ancient world.
To this day, one will find numerous pyramids and conical towers in Africa and Asia.
The pyramids symbolised the human body and the ancient Egyptians called it shakara meaning ‘stairway to heaven’.
The pyramid had seven terraces which symbolised seven glands and also energy points which were known as chakra in Asia.
The pineal gland was the highest gland and was called the seat of the soul.
Jacob Israel named this gland the face of God or penuel in Hebrew from whence the name pineal was derived.
It is the first gland to appear in the womb and is activated at seven weeks after conception.
Scientists have found that the sex of the baby manifests at the same time that the pineal gland becomes active.
This corresponds with ancient Tibetan knowledge that said the human soul enters the body at 49 days in the womb.
This is when the self awareness of the child begins.
The pituitary gland follows, along with the hypothalamus which is adjoined to it.
It was associated with intelligence.
The thyroid gland, which is by the neck area, was associated with spirituality and ether.
The thymus is on the chest area and was associated with air.
It is called the compassion drive and modern science links it to the immune system.
The navel has adrenal and pancreas glands which regulate salt and sugar.
It was associated with fire.
The sex glands (gonads) were associated with reproduction and the compound water.
The anus was the seventh and was associated with the earth as the base and the process of elimination through defecation.
This was the base of the pyramid and the pineal the top.
These glands were also illustrated independently; particularly the pineal gland, thymus and placenta which were symbolised on Egyptian sculpted heads and these are often mistaken as crowns.
The pineal gland was symbolised by a conical tower which can be found in Zimbabwe, several sites in Yemen and also Asia on the Buddha’s head.
These monuments stand as irrefutable evidence that our ancestors comprehended the science behind our blackness and resonance.

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