DOI: 10.14704/nq.2010.8.3.298

Could The Human Mind Be A Product Of Mental Genes: A Nonbiological Component of Brain Genes?

Sadia Tariq, Raza Kazim, Iram Tauqir


This paper explores the possibility of a hitherto undiscovered process within brain genes which could be responsible for the making of mental processes. The main proposition of this paper is that a brain gene, in addition to the protein template, might also contain a nonbiological mental template (mental gene) made of pre-atomic (which also excludes the known heavier constituent particles of the atom) light quantum energy forms, which programmes the brain cells to produce mental processes. Mental genes were added to the human brain genes when the need for a faster and more complex mental system arose both for integrating the growing perceptual, observation, problem solving and execution processes and for planning in terms of the body and its growing needs and not the genes. Apart from the proposed involvement of nonbiological processes in the formation and functioning of mental processes we are also speculating their involvement, in tandem with the biological processes, in the genetic functioning related to the body. To give some examples, the overall design of the biological body contained in the gene could be existing in terms of a nonbiological process, they could be involved in the process of genetic mutations, signaling processes of non-coding RNA which regulate protein synthesis and epigenetic inheritance systems in cells. In fact in our view it was probably a nonbiological (pre-atomic light quantum energy process) process which combined with the complex pre-gene organic molecule mix to give birth to the gene itself as a stable process which then went on to make the initial stable cellular structures in evolution.


mind; human mind; genes; mental gene; nonbiological; evolution; brain

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