Originality of Everything.


Originality applies to all objects of the universe and to the universe as a whole.

It stipulated that each object of the universe, like each snowflake or each fingerprint, had to be an original. No duplicates were found. Further, each object was composed of elements that were original. There were no duplicate elements found. Likewise, the universe as a whole was an original entity.

Originality recognized the space-time of general relativity as well as the probabilistic nature of quantum mechanics. Originality did not attempt to rectify or link these two seemingly contradictory descriptors of reality, but used the disparate attributes of each as a characteristic of originality.

Likewise the characteristic features of “light matter” and “dark matter” were not linked. They were noted as descriptors. Some parts of the universe reflected light whereas others did not.

Originality made no claim on the number of universes. If there were more than one, then Originality would expect that each would be as different from each other as any object would be within each universe.

The overall design of the universe did not seem to link its parts as in an equation, but rather as a general rule for its structure. All aspects were made as if originality were important and duplication had to be avoided.


Joseph Mastropaolo, Ph.D. Professor Emeritus California State University, Long Beach Physiologist


Joseph Mastropaolo has a B.S., M.d’Esc.,M.S., Ph.D., and a three-year Post-Doctoral Research Fellowship with the National Heart Institute of the National Institutes of Health in human physiology (possibly the equivalent of the European habilitation). As Aerospace Physiologist for Douglas Space Systems, he published two monographs on life in space, one for humans and one for experimental animals. For saving lives and aircraft, he innovated the first database program to manage in one-fifth the time the accident files of 20,000 naval aviators for 1,000 variables and received a Vice-Presidential Award for Aerospace Safety. He received a Vice Presidential Award for Aerospace Medicine for engineering the first aeromedical electronic stethoscope. He also received a patent for a crew conditioning device for extended manned space missions and engineered the life support specifications for the Manned Orbiting Animal Research Facility.

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