The True Test of Science is How it Faces the Unknown

Long before the discovery of bacteria, people were getting infections of many kinds and foods would still go rancid. Science didn’t invent bacteria, neither did it understand it for a long time… until it had the tools to measure it with.

Long before the Geiger counter, the uranium rock carried radiation, as do other minerals and foods. Science didn’t invent radiation, neither did it understand it for a long time… until it had the tools to measure it with.

Long before the discovery of the atom, atoms existed, as did the solar system that we inhabit, the possibility for ultra-violet radiation emitted by the sun to contribute to skin cancer, the possibility for X-ray imaging, and the movement of the tectonic plates of the earth as a cause of earthquakes and volcanic activity. It is fair to suggest there remains much in life that is unknown to science.

So how does science approach the unknown?

In all of the above cases, the default position was for Science to dismiss or even ridicule what was being proposed. Science is great at many things but it continues to fail when faced with aspects of life that it does not yet understand.

The reality is things have always existed outside the current understanding of science. Yet somewhere, the assumption is made that because science does not understand something that this thing doesn’t exist or that it is folly to suggest that is does.

It is a bit like a traveller that wants to understand a foreign country but dismisses the locals as stupid because they speak a different language… but on a brief tangent, isn’t this what most colonising countries did!!

To truly understand something (and someone), you need to learn the local dialect and customs. There is a whole world of nuance and understanding that is lost when someone is not willing to admit the tools (in this case language) they have for understanding are limited.

There is so much that science can and does contribute to the world, and there is no doubt we need science and the scientific approach. Indeed, science is not limited in what it offers humanity, its only limit is the tools they use to understand life.

However, rather than embracing different dialects (tools) that can broaden understanding, science seems to take its limited understanding very, very personally. Science prefers to ‘own’ and even control the path to understanding. The result of this position is that alternative ways of understanding are dismissed, rejected or ridiculed as a threat to their ‘ownership’.

Surely what is important is not who owns the path to understanding but what might be learnt from it? Surely the true scientific response to the unknown is to find someone who can demonstrate a hypothesis and then back that hypothesis up with replicable results over a period of time, across a range of conditions: thus a scientific approach, just using a different dialect.

One such example is the cardio-centric approach to life presented by Universal Medicine since 1999. The Universal Medicine hypothesis is that the dominant way of understanding the world is currently through our mind and that understanding can also be achieved through our body, more specifically our heart, and more specifically again our inner heart.

So, let’s break this down. The body receives information from all its senses which is transmitted to the mind for processing. From here there are a series of automated and decision based actions. We automatically regulate our body temperature with things like sweating and shivering, and we choose various responses to the world based on our mind’s interpretation of what we see and feel. This is important; in the mind driven approach to understanding, we feel, we interpret, THEN we respond.

In the mental approach we develop beliefs about life through our experiences, then we start to filter our experiences through these beliefs to make choices about our response. It is the ultimate self-affirming cycle, of interpreting life to fit our internal picture of what we are seeing. Someone that sees the World Trade Centre crumble that holds a set of beliefs that says the people in those towers are evil will respond differently to people who see fathers, mothers, children etc. in the towers.

Society has tried and championed this mental approach for decades and the result is a more divided society than ever before. Through this approach we have created enclaves of ideology, fortified by the fact that we are able to filter what we see in the world and thus interpret everything to fit what we believe.

Enter Universal Medicine, and their suggestion that more understanding can be achieved through the body than through mind. They are not the first outfit to suggest this, but nonetheless they are an organisation that has put a methodology behind this hypothesis and enabled people from across the world, across cultures and demographics, to test it for themselves.

Hypothesis: The cardio-centric approach offers a different way of understanding life.

Rationale: In both approaches we receive millions of messages and inputs from our senses all day, every day. The cardio-centric approach suggests that it is possible to learn to understand what is felt BEFORE the mental interpretations of our beliefs kick in.

Who hasn’t walked into a room where other people are gathered and felt that something was happening, even though there are no verbal or non-verbal cues to suggest it? Regardless of education, geography or religion, we all seem to have the capacity to feel what is going on around us. Not only feel, but accurately interpret as well.

It is also true that we have the capacity to override this feeling, misinterpret the feeling or be oblivious to what we feel around us, but there is a difference between overriding, misinterpreting and being oblivious to what is felt and to not feeling it in the first place. In fact, we can’t override or dismiss something without feeling it first on some level.

The cardio-centric approach suggests that any choice to override, misinterpret or choose to be oblivious is a choice to NOT feel what is truly happening – or put simply, we are reacting to what we feel.

What if we could learn to not react to what was felt but stayed with that feeling? What if we can understand what is going on through the body rather than dropping into the mind and following the interpretations offered by preconceived ideas?

This ability is called conscious presence and it is developed through the Gentle Breath Meditation™. Of course, like all skills, it is a process of development over time and not an on-off switch.

Why is it called cardio-centric? Because to build this ability (conscious presence) requires the fostering of our connection to our body, and more specifically our inner-heart.

Why inner-heart and not heart? Because there are at least two layers of body awareness.

Layer 1Feeling based on the mind’s beliefs and imagery. Spend 2 minutes thinking about the most juicy, ripe lemon you can find and then biting into that lemon and your body will respond to that imagery like it was real.

This is the first layer of body awareness and many will swear what they feel is true and in many ways, it will be true because it is what they feel, BUT is it a feeling generated in response to the imagery of the mind?

Layer 2Feeling what is felt FIRST, before and beyond our body’s reaction based on the images of the mind. To highlight this differently, Universal Medicine uses the term inner-heart.

Methodology: Build conscious presence through the Gentle Breath Meditation™ to develop a greater awareness of feelings that are either are driven from a mental construct or/and those that are simply felt from the world around us.

Over time, learning more about the images we project onto our lives and determining if they truly support us or not.

Results:

  • The more you live with conscious presence the more energy and vitality you have because you are not driving your physiology from your mind’s ideas of what is happening or what might happen, but rather responding to what is happening.
  • The more you live with conscious presence the more you notice the gap between what is felt and how our mind interprets these feelings.
  • The more you live with conscious presence, the less reactive you become to the world around you and the more connected you feel to yourself and others.
  • The reality is, there is far more to learn from the cardio-centric approach to life than can be written about in a single paper.

These results are reported and replicated by people from around the world in various cultural, socio-economic and geographic backgrounds. Of course, in scientific terms these would all be considered subjective experiences.

However, for the people living these experiences, they are very real. They may look and sound strange to science because it is a different language. But it is a dialect that can and does explain life in a different way.

As with all discoveries before it, the initial response to a new dialect may be scorn, mistrust or even ridicule. However, the truly scientific response to this difference would be a willingness to explore any tools that would offer a deeper understanding of life.

What is there to lose?

By Joel Levin (Western Australia)

Further Reading:
What Is Science?
This is Science
Connecting to a Body More Intelligent Than The Mind

570 thoughts on “The True Test of Science is How it Faces the Unknown

  1. ‘The more you live with conscious presence the more you notice the gap between what is felt and how our mind interprets these feelings.’ Well said Joel. Learning to be the true observer is the key and shows us how much we already know.

  2. “Surely what is important is not who owns the path to understanding but what might be learnt from it” Absolutely, when we want to own something we want to keep it to ourselves and we get excited by its discovery and when we do this we loose the capacity to look deeper into what has been revealed and what it really means Learning that we don’t own knowledge is an amazing learning and brings a humbleness and opens up a whole new understanding of how science works

  3. Recently – actually in the last 2 days – I’ve come to know a whole new science. A science that offers me the possibility to connect to sciences that are from the stars. All offering us ways to be more of who we are! We’re supported in so many ways to heal ourselves and live everything we really are.

  4. Dismissal and ridicule only come when there is a rejection before the proposal or hypothesis has been openly explored.

  5. ‘Science prefers to ‘own’ and even control the path to understanding’ and it is this control that attempts to reduce the relationship we all naturally have with Science. No different to the way in which many ‘Religions’ attempt to reduce and dictate the relationship we naturally hold with God.

  6. I admire the achievements of science such as dvd players, jet planes, internet etc…. all of this is something we find hard to comprehend how it is achieved, yet we appreciate the applicability and usability of it into our lives. I do feel science could return the favour of trust, when it encounters something it has no explanation for or experience with. I know the sciences of human connection and the reading of energy emitted by people is not measurable with sciences current tools, yet it is very real and can be done nonetheless, and doesnt need the approval of science to be happening. Why is it that one persons loving choice can then influence another to make a loving choice? its unknown by science as yet, but it certainly impacts and we will keep exploring and confirming this is the case until its well understood by the world.

  7. ‘Who hasn’t walked into a room where other people are gathered and felt that something was happening, even though there are no verbal or non-verbal cues to suggest it? Regardless of education, geography or religion, we all seem to have the capacity to feel what is going on around us. Not only feel, but accurately interpret as well.’ To me this is pure gold as it confirms that we are already wise and understand much simply by feeling. This turns the thinking that children are empty vessels on its head. We are already born connected and wise and so to ever believe anything different means that our education system has taken us down a long path away from true inner knowing that reduces us and constricts us into a narrow mode of thinking that simply isn’t the whole or full truth.

    1. We are born connected to the grandest love and truth of all, yet we are raised to squash such qualities. But we can discover that we are so much more and turn around all the smallness we have lived to accept the grandness of who we are.

  8. Science, philosophy and religion – to me the marriage of the three brings in the ability to see all of life and be open to every possibility rather than shut down and arrogant in our belief we know it all.

  9. What is there to be known and understood in the vastness of the universe, just this universe even, is so very great, and yet we understand and mostly miss-understand a tiny spec of it in our arrogance and our so limited understanding. It feels important to keep that in perspective.

  10. We live this experiment every day, it cannot be discounted and it will stand the test of time. When science learns the language there will be a wealth of evidence for it to collect.

  11. Being consciously aware of what I’m doing has a long list of benefits- more energy, more connection to my body, feelings and other people, and more commitment to life. The energy one is a big one: When I focus on the thing that I’m doing and not thinking about all the other things I have to do, I’m less scattered and so more energised at the end of a task or the day.

  12. Science is part of the all we live in and under. An equal part just as religion and philosophy. These are not just words, but words with a deep meaning. True science expands religion and philosophy, just as the others do with each other and science. When we discover something truly new (science) about life, we relate different to live (religion) and we could also think about what might be more possible (philosophy). How incredible important is true science. A science that is part of life, not trying to own parts of life (either for might or money).

  13. I totally agree just because we are unable to measure the unknown does not mean it does not exist. Perhaps we need to broaden our intelligence to understand what can not be seen and measured as yet.

  14. The reality of science and what we feel when connected to philosophy and true religion brings the all to all of us with the love we are expressed in its fullness.

  15. The ridicule of using the heart as our sensor instead of the mind is age old, and the unwillingness for the world to understand this way of communication is a deterrence towards those who finds this natural. As if and when the world returns to living a cardio-centric approach to life, this is returning to an empowerment that frees us from the pictures and ideals of the world, and therefore, anyone who finds communication through the heart natural, your reflection is deeply needed, as only with our not holding back of this expression will it become a documented science one day.

    1. ‘anyone who finds communication through the heart natural, your reflection is deeply needed, as only with our not holding back of this expression will it become a documented science one day.’ – This is a great point, never underestimate your own reflection, every expression matters.

  16. I always ask myself, if there is a resistance towards accepting the heart being the centre of communication, then how can there be true communication in the world? As relationship, communication and connection is like breath and blood for a human being in the world, isn’t it not true? And therefore, when the tools of communication are different, there is even more the responsibility to understand all forms of communication, to first take the responsibility to understand another’s way of communication, as ultimately, it is not because of an expectation to have everyone communicate like us that this will happen–it is through connection with others and lots of understanding and never giving up in the deepening of relationship and connection with ourselves, that eventually allows everyone to FEEL what love is, and surprise…true communication has naturally happened.

  17. Science – exploring and understanding the ‘mechanics’ of how things work. Not, reducing reality and truth to what the limitations of my understanding can grasp or what I want it to be.

  18. I agree Joel that science seems to take the approach of applying what they believe they know to the unknown and if it does not fit then it is dismissed as not important or relevant, which when put like this seems a narrow and self-fulfilling process of never being open to the unknown or even never knowing more than what you already know!

  19. Science was once an open exploration, and yet we look down and see the medicine of old house wives as lesser, the understanding of the ancient worlds as lesser than now – and yet many herbal remedies used then are still used and seen as supportive now – despite not having microscopes or labs to test their hypothesis’s.

  20. Science and the ideas that the scientific community purport are very persuasive and flush society with something that appears to be certainty, it is not, and if we step back and observe it, this becomes very clear, the many times that the concrete ‘facts’ have been altered, reinterpreted and completely changed is an obvious and very clear example that it is not the wielder of pure evidence that it pronounces itself to be.

  21. ‘However, for the people living these experiences, they are very real. They may look and sound strange to science because it is a different language. But it is a dialect that can and does explain life in a different way.’ Thank you for expressing this Joel. It is so important not to dismiss what is being shared because science has not kept up with what is being lived now, as of yet. For those that need ‘scientific proof’ before they are prepared to believe or consider what is being shared here, as you so clearly express at the beginning of this blog, the fact that this is real doesn’t need scientific evidence to make it so!

  22. Like everything there is Science, and there is Science. Modern day science as an industry has become so corrupt on many levels. Whereas science is about understanding life and relationships, truly magic.

  23. When science comes from the mind it has a force with it that wants to know and explain. When it incorporates the all and brings the heart with it, it becomes about understanding and the wow factor comes in.

  24. ‘Science is great at many things but it continues to fail when faced with aspects of life that it does not yet understand.’ Science does not seem to be open to what is unknown and bring it to the known but to prove only what can be tested, very limiting but not only that very subjective. If we simply connect within and allow ourselves to sense that we know, although we may not intellectually know what that is, it will unfold but its daring to step out of our fixed way of thinking and the way we look at life and how it all works. We may be surprised that there is a ‘magic in order’ which is very much science, but not how we define science to be.

  25. “The reality is things have always existed outside the current understanding of science. ”

    So could it be that energy is passing in and through us all of the time… And that we’re responsible for the quality of the energy that’s running our body so to speak. Haven’t we got a responsibility to be open to the fact that there’s a science that isn’t currently accepted as science, yet gives us all the answers on why we live here on this planet and why we’ve got so much illness and disease. It could be (it is from my own experience) very true and very interesting? Are we willing to explore the possibility?

  26. If science can handle the exploration of the unknown, and we are living science, that means we also know, how incredible.

  27. Surely the results that are shown through people are living proof of the Way of the Livingness and warrant investigation to see what benefits would be on offer for others.

  28. We have become disengaged from the science of our own bodies and what they express, how can we make informed choices if we do not receive our understanding from our full awareness, in that we are fully aware, consider of what our bodies share and offer us. Being lost in the head does not allow us to process what we feel, it allows us to regurgitate information but not deepen our true understanding of the universe. Our body, our vessel, is where we compute what we receive, in that sense, do the scientific community in the world start form this point in their research, the quality of the vessel that is computing the information that is being received. And it does not matter what job it is…is is all about the quality that someone lives with not what they say or do that amounts to the quality of the information and discoveries that are shared.

  29. Science will often approach the unknown with something which it does know and so much is and has therefore been based on this that it has to beg the question – what if we missed the point when this all began?

  30. The science I learnt at school felt restrictive, boring and complicated but the science your shared in your blog Joel is one I want to learn more about because it relates back to life, to purpose, it’s playful, inquisitive and expansive. It is asking us to see that there is more to life than what our eyes and minds can see.

  31. We are so much more than what the mind can comprehend so when our pursuit of knowledge comes from the mind only, the limitations are huge.

  32. Science is simple, we are natural scientist from the moment we are born (or actually earlier) – it starts when we explore the world first by sensing and feeling, then seeing and hearing, touching and tasting, crawling and walking, talking and playing. We cannot but be scientists but what we can do is making it a complicated, reductionistic, mental, laboratory monkey business. In other words, we lace the world with what we want it to be instead of experiencing and understanding it for what it is.

    1. The only way we can limit and reduce such a natural flow and expression of our relationship to life and the universe is to try to own knowledge and try to build our identity with that as we have with the current Institutions of education and scientific community.

  33. Surely a scientist should be the most humble of people, aware of everything that science does not know and what the implications of ignorance are.

    1. I agree that left to their own devices a scientist should be a very humble and awed human being. Science to me means having an unquenchable curiosity and desire to embrace all that is yet to be understood. I suspect that certain things get in the way that hinder this natural disposition, such as security, status and ownership.

    2. So true Richard it every scientist is more aware of the extent of knowledge gathered and the limitations of their own field so it is fair to say a scientist IS “aware of everything that science does not know and what the implications of ignorance are”. So the question is what is it that derails such a person’s original purpose and dedication to science? How do we allow personal agendas and self gain start polluting the fabric of how we relate to life?

  34. I have started to live a much more cardio-centric lifestyle, one that is much more focused on my body and my inner-heart, and I can categorically state that I have a greater and deeper understanding of life. Fact.

  35. The true scientists of the ages have always kept an open mind and heart and sought to observe and understand experiences, life and the world, and learn in this way, rather than imposing their own ideas and beliefs and assumptions on to whatever was being observed or experienced.

  36. One of the tests of science is whether it faces the unknown at all. History is littered with science initially rejecting the unexpected unknown. The argument is that over time with mounting evidence science becomes more accepting and that is a good thing but the initial rejection seems a bit too strong for that.

  37. It is not that science can never be wrong, but we are currently in the position where science will not admit this if it is the fact, and is not open to any other possibility – when science itself is a study of the many wonders of the universe how can we arrogantly assume that we know so much as to rule out all other possibilities.

  38. “The reality is things have always existed outside the current understanding of science. Yet somewhere, the assumption is made that because science does not understand something that this thing doesn’t exist or that it is folly to suggest that is does.” It’s ridiculous to assume that because science does not understand something that it does not exist at all. There are so many things that we do not understand on a temporal level. It’s arrogant to claim that we know everything and claim that other things don’t exist.

  39. There is much to ponder here Joel ! Science has always been a bit of a mystery to me but I can see that I have complicated it and instead I need to come back to the heart or cardio- centric approach.

  40. How is it that there has always been a race to invent and discover new things to assist us in our evolution, that happened in different parts of the world at the same time, without these people knowing about the work of the others and this was 100s of years ago? Were we drip feed what was needed? Are we, now, what is needed?

  41. I love how you write about true science being willing to explore using tools to understand deeper meanings of life. Yet new ideas are resisted and people who are ahead of their time are often pilloried and abused. Just because traditional science has said it isnt so doesn’t mean it isn’t true. Many resisted the idea that the earth was a sphere when it was traditionally held to be flat.

    1. Yes. It is amazing how little we are willing to learn from past mistakes – the ‘flat earth’ analogy being a great case – I know I learn the most when I am humble enough to be open to learning.

  42. I am my own scientific experiment. Since embracing a cardio-centric take on life, using the Gentle Breath meditation and above all enjoying the stillness I feel from Esoteric Yoga, I now take these out with me into my daily life, which has resulted in a far healthier, more vibrant me. This affects not only myself but everyone around me. To anyone in doubt, as you say, “what have you got to lose?”

  43. I really loved the playful discussion of the limitations of science. What has been shared about science and the way it puts down/dismisses anything it is yet to understand is very like the way a lot of us behave. We like to think we know a lot and are right in our thinking, and we will do anything to display and defend that stance. It is so freeing to accept there is far much that we are yet to know, to be open to explore possibilities and be humble enough to not need to be right all (or any of) the time.

  44. We waste so much energy worrying about what may happen in the future rather then taking responsibility for the choices we are making every moment, knowing that we are the creators of our future.

  45. Science has indeed advanced mankind in many ways, however science is missing out on understanding something that would be truly life changing.

  46. Perhaps the most important point about science is this – we need science. When used properly it is a tool of confirmation that assists us to accept that which is already there and has always been so. When used improperly, it is a tool of confirmation that assists us to embed what we want to believe. Skeptics call it confirmation bias. This is a huge problem, because both processes on the outside look exactly the same. And so science tries to get around this problem by peer review and reproducibility, which is great in theory. But what if you have millions of scientists, in fact millions of people, who in certain fields are capped by a collective bias as to how things are. Then that system, no matter how prolific, is bound to fail. Maslow called it group think. And you see it today in the media. It is accepted as fact that Darwinism is the actual mechanism by which all life evolves. It is accepted as fact that the big bang was the source of all life. It is accepted as fact that genes cause cancer. And so it goes on, and should you seek to challenge such concepts, but have not the finance to fund the appropriate models of testing, suffice to say that the tools to test your theory have perhaps not even been developed yet, then you are simply ridiculed. That is not a reflection of a healthy society, nor a healthy system of philosophy. Skepticism and ridicule are not the same thing, and yet unfortunately the two are rarely mutually exclusive. And it is this fear of ridicule unfortunately that stops the system of peer review being the healthy nursery of ideas and safety net that it could be.

  47. The most truly intelligent people I know are those who do not pretend to have mastery of knowledge, but who have a relationship with life that is wise, humble and always open to learning.

  48. There is much beauty in science – the observing of the majesty and order in life, the joy in deepening our understanding, the love of sharing our insights and the forever expanding awareness we can together be part of – when with we stay humble, open and inquisitive. The moment we think we know all there is to know about something and it is a closed book, we have turned our back to science.

  49. this is beautiful and a long overdue stocktake of the current scientific paradigm that scientists have lost their way in, the current status quo with such massive blind spots that is so arrogantly defended upheld by scientists, and accepted by most people, yet everyone knows is missing out on the whole picture. If we were to reapproach science from humbleness and true open enquiry we would discover the enormous wonders that it are being communicated to us in every moment.

  50. You offer so much Joel in this cardio- centric way of life and how it is beautiful and so true “The more you live with conscious presence the more you notice the gap between what is felt and how our mind interprets these feelings.” Very revealing and offering a true loving way to be opening up a different and very real world of energy and science communication.

  51. “In the mental approach we develop beliefs about life through our experiences, then we start to filter our experiences through these beliefs to make choices about our response. It is the ultimate self-affirming cycle, of interpreting life to fit our internal picture of what we are seeing.” I feel the is the crux of why science is stuck in its own merry-go-round, unless we are able to see past our own ideals and beliefs which are so in grained, science will never truly open up to the simplicity and wonders of the world.

  52. An article well worth publishing in medical and scientific journals, as it asks the big questions and shows that not all answers can be known. But can’t they be felt?
    Yes.

  53. “What if we could learn to not react to what was felt but stayed with that feeling? ” this is a work in progress for myself but the more I commit to feel what is there to be felt instead of reacting, the more I can hold others with the understanding that they too are the sons of God in their essence.

  54. When we live from our mind, we can get so caught up in what has taken place or what we think is going to take place that we miss the actual moment we are in…hence no conscious presence.

  55. ‘ Regardless of education, geography or religion, we all seem to have the capacity to feel what is going on around us. Not only feel, but accurately interpret as well.’ And here lies our responsibility Joel, to read and see life for what it truly is.

  56. ‘Feeling what is felt FIRST, before and beyond our body’s reaction based on the images of the mind.’ Excellent to put myself on a programme, even for a day, to practice this and feel what is really gong on- unfettered by the images that I can put before me. A true understanding of the world to be revealed!

  57. “Enter Universal Medicine, and their suggestion that more understanding can be achieved through the body than through mind” – the easiest way i came to know and appreciate this truth is simply by hearing it — when you hear someone speaking their mind/with their mind, there can be harshness or higher pitch to the voice tone, conversation, and the body misses the ease of fluidic movement in gestures. It switches us off to at times bore, become exclusive and self-interested in appeal. Hearing someone speak from the body, is heartfull, warm, engaging and resonating to include the listener. It switches us on to inspire.

  58. ‘Feeling based on the mind’s beliefs and imagery’ or ‘Feeling what is felt FIRST, before and beyond our body’s reaction based on the images of the mind.’ It is interesting to explore just how much our beliefs and thoughts affect what we feel and to understand that those feelings may not be true. Our bodies do not lie, when we allow ourselves to feel first, whatever is there, then we have access to the Ageless Wisdom.

  59. This will be very powerful Joel when will we wake up and lift these restrictions that we have in place with science at the moment? It is like we are going around like a horse with blinkers on. Science exploration had been reduced mentally to a very narrow field. I love how you write.. ‘the truly scientific response to this difference would be a willingness to explore any tools that would offer a deeper understanding of life.’ The parameters need widening.

  60. “The true test of science is how it faces the unknown” I recon that is a pretty good way to assess any of us actually, how open-minded are we, objective, enquiring without judgment or expectations.

  61. We live in a universe that is forever expanding and deepening. How on Earth could we have science books and scientists who hold onto a snapshot perception of this majestic divine flow and claim that humanity has come to a finite answer. This is a tragic example of extreme reduction of the grandness that we are part of.

  62. “The reality is things have always existed outside the current understanding of science. …” Its worthwhile remembering this statement as it offers a humble approach in the pursuit of expanding the world of science.

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