2 Answers

  1. This is far-fetched.

    The structure of the universe consists of galaxies evenly distributed over its volume and the void between them. Galaxies do not interact with each other in any way, and that is why the universe is expanding.

    The structure of the brain is a complex network of interconnected neurons.

    But maybe the structure of the galaxy is similar to that of the brain? Again, no, because the galaxy has a concentric structure – star systems rotate in elliptical orbits around the galactic center. And the brain has a tree structure in which neurons are combined in complex intersecting cascades.

  2. the structure of the brain is similar to that of the universe

    Interesting information. Please provide a link to the source, if possible. I remember a picture about the correspondence of the structure of only one neuron of the mouse brain and some galaxy.

    All structures are fractal. A fractal is a set, each element of which is similar to a whole. For example, in the book [Mandelbrot. Fractal geometry of nature] the question of fractal structure of human lungs is considered in detail.

    The organization of computer information storage reflects the fractal structure of human consciousness. Man created the computer in his own image and likeness, of course, not physically, but structurally.

    The structure of the brain's neural network is similar to that of a tree, as is the structure of a file system in a computer when visualized graphically.

    The structure of the atom in miniature repeats the structure of the star system.

    The processes inside the proton repeat the randomness of Brownian motion inside matter.

    Living cells, for all their diversity, also have a nucleus and a shell structurally.

    No, it's not far-fetched. Why would I? This is not a proof of a sensational theory or a postulate, but just an observation.

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