Turner’s Theory of Opposition to Gravity and Locomotion by Michelle M Turner, January 14, 2017
Abstract: The organization of human body functions is due to the principle of the opposition of gravity. There is no doubt that Newton’s gravitational law is directed toward inanimate object that are uniform and straight whereas human dynamics, having no fixed point of movement, in relation to coming to Earth’s gravitational force. However, all cognitive and developmental movement patterns are initiated, integrated and formulated based on all these acts in opposition to gravity. It is within this principle, that humans require the ability of rotation to respond to stimulus and eventually become erect in biped momentum thus creating the ability to oppose to forces in equal and linear functions creating the ability to accelerate and eventually control these forces with an equal increase of cognitive development. It is within this environment that muscle function becomes a part of this equation and not the sole source of strength but functional movement. This equation is of equal importance to all organ function as it is to perpetual motion.
Perpetual Motion and Cognitive Development by Michelle M. Turner 1, Medhini Singaraju 2, January 2017
Abstract: Muscles play a major role in performing day to day activities and in infants the ability of the muscle to respond to stimuli is key to the development of the cognitive skills. Skeletal muscles as well as the involuntary muscles can be manipulated be an automatic and deliberate cognitive response depending on the human’s stage in relation to their developmental movement patterns.
Purpose: In this article, we will not only look at the muscle function in a new light but the cognitive organization of infants to a more controlled adult manipulation of movement.
Perpetual Motion in Human Beings: The Relationship of Movement and Acceleration in Locomotion by Michelle M Turner, January 14, 2017
Abstract: The interaction of the skeletal muscles function best within the immature development of a child’s mind and system mechanics. The recognition of a body’s ability to tap into the source of perpetual motion is not only enjoyable but can be developed into higher functions of skill and achievement. This presentation of inter-rotation within the skeletal muscles creates an implosion of perpetual motion that will create a new spin on function and propulsion of the human form. It is believed and presented that skeletal muscles include muscle fibers that contain several nuclei that wait for a signal to contract or relax from the central nervous system. It is within this coordination or aliment that you can now see the internal force of perpetual motion in locomotion. The similarities of nature’s version of an internal combustion engine show the actin and myosin creating the stored kinetic energy needed for propulsion. In the sliding filament theory of muscular contraction, it is believed that when a muscle is relaxed, tropomyosin blocks the cross-bridge binding sites on actin. The sliding filament action of muscle contraction is actually the mechanism of moment that contains an energy source for opposing the two forces creating momentum, movement, acceleration and cognitive manipulation. The creation of a pull onto the muscle fiber produces and stores the energy that is needed for the action. The release of this action allows the release of energy into the system mechanics for a controlled reaction and/or action. Another significance of this new function is to view the health of the muscle fibers in relation to the rest of the body’s system mechanics. As a muscle releases from contraction, the myosin reverses their opposing spin with the actin. This allows the muscle fiber to not only lengthen but to aid in the movement of fluid. As we change this view of anatomic function to functional anatomy, we can view that the actin and myosin of the muscle fiber moving in a rotational spine to create a kinetic energy for perpetual motion.
Initiation and Stimulation of Functional Movement and System Mechanics by Michelle M Turner and Kimberly N Huggins,January 2017
Abstract: Development of complex movement patterns (e.g. walking) requires the coordination of momentum and acceleration in space with no fixed points of reference. Functional movement builds upon experiences of moving in space from the neonatal period forward. An infant, having no experience with movement in a gravitational field, creates unique system mechanics in relation to gravity while lacking the cognitive ability to willfully transfer might against mass. Constraints during this developmental period either internal or external lead to system shut down or long-term restrictions. The work described here addresses a method of introducing those experiences in order to change the brain and develop these functional system mechanics. Application of gentle external touch is used to guide a client through a rotational movement. Subtle variation is added to increase the complexity of any and all movement. In this method, learning is not accomplished by finding the point of failure or rote repetition. Rather, basic rotational movements are built upon to create the foundations to initiate and enhance interactive movements. The initiation and stimulation of developmental movement patterns creates the firing of neural pathways. The firing of the pathways sets off downstream chemical cascades that reinforce these movement patterns. Any and all responses to external stimuli will initiate changes in the brain. The movement response to stimuli is to oppose applied forces thus creating acceleration and momentum. The more acceleration within the system, the more adept a body is to move in and out of asymmetrical poses maintaining balance and fluid movement. Changes in movement patterns and system mechanics are outward expressions of underlying changes in the brain.
International Movement Conference
University of Oxford
July 9-11, 2017