23 – Part Deux
Posted On March 22, 2014
When a normal human pregnancy occurs – each person contributes 23 chromosomes to the genetic makeup of the new person. That stopped happening somewhere around 2011. At that point, each person was contributing 25-40 chromosomes and kids were being born with enhanced DNA that held anywhere from 50 to 80 chromosomes – as oppossed to the rest of us born with a mere 46.
Something, somewhere, somehow had activated a change in the way human reproduction was taking place, making it less re-production and instead new-production. As might be expected, the first scientist to notice the phenonmenon was a geek and named the phenomenonHomo sapiens trekikus. He was awarded a Nobel Prize.
Aside from the abnormal c-count, there were no noticable differences in the clinical studies – conservatives postulated that we all had more chromosomes than anyone had previously documented – liberals said that we should make sure not to discriminate. We didn’t have a chance anyway.
No one, among us 46ers anyway, was able to determine any difference, but while we found nothing, they were talking. From the moment of birth, they were in contact with one another. Learning from each other, sharing experience, and connecting – both telepathcially and more superficially through the web. All of the rest of us marvelled at the intuitive knowledge these kids had of smart phones and touch screens.
It was simple, actually…they were learning together. Millions of nodes attached to a network….they only needed one failure among millions to learn a lesson – while we were still going one for one.