If you spend enough time on the Internet, you’ve undoubtedly seen images comparing the Universe to the human brain.
And no, I’m not referring to its silky, sinuous gray matter. We’re talking about “neurons,” which are tiny connections between his nerve cells.
Indeed, if you examine the panoramic view of the cosmos attentively, you’ll see that it resembles an enlarged photo of the neurons present in the human brain.
Galaxies and Neurons are two types of galaxies.
Luminous nodes are whole galaxies that reach out like arms to neighboring galaxies, each containing hundreds of billions of stars. Nodes, which are groupings of neurons, are also seen in the brain. Dendrites and axons connect them to other neurons through cellular branches.
This resemblance isn’t limited to the human brain and the cosmos. Tree roots, ant colonies, brilliant city lights as viewed from space, and other networks of nodes and channels all have comparable network structures.
Perhaps the most efficient shape that such things can take is in the form of networks. Whether information is carried by water molecules through tree roots or by ant mandibles through anthill tunnels, it goes as effectively as possible from node to node according to the demands of the system.
The size disparity between the human brain and the universe is massive. It’s also unintelligible.
One thing is certain: the cosmos is “a billion billion billion” times the size of the human brain. When you compare some of their dimensions, though, you get a creepy sense.
A glimpse of the human brain’s neurons and the universe’s macrostructure.
The universe and the brain have a lot of coincidences.
For this to be a coincidence, there are just too many parallels. An astronomer and a neurologist collaborated to look for parallels between the universe and neural networks in the brain. Despite their vast differences in scale, the two complex systems have a lot in common.
The human cerebellum has around 70 billion neurons. And there are 100 billion galaxies in the visible region of the Universe.
Water makes up around 77 percent of the brain, while 72 percent of the cosmos is made up of a mysterious, all-pervading dark energy.
Cerebellar cells have a spectral density of 1 micrometer to 0.1 millimeter. The space network’s density ranges from 5 million to 500 million light years. This is the same distribution order as before.
The human brain has an average of 4.6 to 5.4 connections per node, according to various but equivalent sample sizes. And each node has between 3.8 and 4.1 connections.
About 25% of the mass and energy in any system is directly tied to the movement of information and energy. And the list goes on and on.
Scientists have discovered that the cosmos resembles a massive human brain.
Obviously, the Universe resembles a massive brain. But where is the body if it’s the brain?
Whose brain is this in the first place? Is it possible that we humans are merely atoms in a multi-galaxy neuronal network created by a cosmic god?