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The Human Brain: A Piezoelectric Microcrystalline Transducing Magnetometer

The human pineal gland functions as a simultaneous microphone, speaker, antenna, receiver, projector and injector, all in one and all at once, as the conductor of the body's great symphony. Our circadian rhythms, indeed, the rhythms of our entire body, are all coordinated by the human pineal gland, as it follows and detects, not only the sun and moon, but the very energy of Earth and the universe.

Piezoelectric substances are very sensitive to environmental stimuli and can naturally accumulate and emit energy and light when excited by pressure, heat or even passing energy, very similar to the physics principles of synchronous tuning forks. Central function of the pineal gland originates from the very sensitivity afforded to such an organ, itself composed of piezoelectric substances, for the usages and purposes of both sending and receiving data from a physical environment mainly composed of varying degrees of electromagnetism.

trans·duc·er /transˈd(y)o͞osər,tranzˈd(y)o͞osər/ Learn to pronounce
a device that converts variations in a physical quantity, such as pressure or brightness, into an electrical signal, or vice versa.

Inside the human brain resides a hot cavity, constantly exerting pressure and heat to the very center of the human head: the pineal gland. Piezoelectric abilities of the human pineal gland utilize the constant heat and pressure from the human brain cavity and interactions with ambient energy fields to charge up and activate the pineal gland itself, thereby transmitting the information to the rest of the cellular network. As the pineal gland begins to experience heat and pressure in a developing fetus, and in the latter stages of human development, the pineal gland begins emitting electricity when in the presence of