Chaim Henry Tejman M. D., Wave Theory and the origin of life?

Discussion in 'General Philosophy' started by Dennis Tate, Mar 13, 2021.


Do Dr. Chaim Tejman's theories seem to explain the origin of life?

  1. No

    3 vote(s)
  2. Yes

    0 vote(s)
  3. Perhaps what he explains is the origin of Intelligence???

    1 vote(s)
  1. Q-reeus Banned Valued Senior Member

    Last edited: Mar 14, 2021
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  3. Dennis Tate Valued Senior Member

    Because the "science" that already exists is based on FEAR of the inescapable logic that LIFE.... did not first originate in four dimensional space - time in organic forms based on the carbon molecule. It is so obvious any honest high school student could figure this out..... but a dishonest genius who is scared of the obvious truth to this will miss it........
    We are not alone in this universe / multiverse.....

    Intervention from life forms from those higher dimensions may well deserve some credit for keeping us out of a nuclear war or much more serious nuclear disaster over these past decades.

    We are free to consider this to be good news!

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  5. Dennis Tate Valued Senior Member


    It would be kind of challenging for me to fit all those German studies in with four political campaigns here in Nova Scotia?

    My 2006, 2008, 2016 and 2004 campaign writings as ART.
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  7. exchemist Valued Senior Member

    Yeah. There in Nova Scotia. Near the Bay of Fundy. In Canada. And not in Israel, no , not at all.
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  8. Dennis Tate Valued Senior Member

    I have to admit that Rabbi Alon Anava does have me questioning if my wife and I could fit in in Israel?????

    We know that based on her mom's last name that she is Sephardic Jewish.
  9. Dennis Tate Valued Senior Member

    If you happen to have an extra ten minutes this video may help to answer your question......
    I will now listen to it again for the third time today.........

  10. Dennis Tate Valued Senior Member

    I have definitely got to read all of this article........

  11. James R Just this guy, you know? Staff Member


    You need to explain this:
    Is your sharing of the same name as the professor from Bath just a coincidence, or are you one and the same person?
    Are you from Nova Scotia or from Bath?
    If you are two different people, how did it come to be that you're both on the record as ardent supporters of this Chaim Tejman guy?
    Are you Chaim Tejman?

    You understand, I hope, that if the people here can't trust you, at least some of them (myself included) will be disinclined to waste time engaging with you?

    I look forward to reading your explanations.
  12. RainbowSingularity Valued Senior Member

    though my suspicion is Dennis may choose to ignore the thread completely and post a new one purely based on past behavior.
    Dennis is quite obviously very intelligent based on his threads
    i wonder if he is distracted by something like a type of autism maybe(all the smartest people are on the spectrum[so science appears to prove consistently although i personally argue that to be a potential miss understanding of the increased complexity of the human mind & autism being like a genre of variance rather than an illness or disability])

    it appears the smartest humans think in ways that simply defy common understanding and go considerably against social norms of allowable social interactive norms of compliance

    cultural example
    explain why
    many Americans do not trust their government
    get them to give examples that show them the government has broken their trust
    like a person would
    is it some type of religion/belief founded n urban myth culture or indoctrination etc.

    there is a great deal to be lost driving science hard down a religious path
    what i do notice is constant associations of advanced science theory being handed off to a religious authority figure,
    which is commonly found in delusional psychosis
    the nature of the delusion may be harmless and a functional aspect of cognitive function
    vocalized it may not make any real sense except to the person who processes that way
    and a blinding flash of genius may come out the other side like a magic food processor
    but the delusion stands on its own.

    everyone has delusions
    they are a compulsory aspect of modern civilized life
    the ego and self esteem could be argued to be delusions
    additionally optimism as an advanced theory of human cognition may be classed as a mandatory delusion for species survival aspects

    note those who protractedly demand everything be manifestly brutalized into a material animism of magic free cause and effect physicality tend to have very serious depression
    and play that out as a sadistic game of abuse on others happiness and then call it "being real"

    conversely the religious aspect seem to have been fueled into its own mental social philosophy

    watching this pay out inside someone mind can be somewhat frustrating
    creationism, conspiracy theory's, cults, religions, de-bunkers, sociopath skeptics ... etc ...
    Last edited: Apr 5, 2021
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  13. James R Just this guy, you know? Staff Member

    That would confirm that he is a troll. We'll see.

    I'm inclined to disagree, for a number of reasons. But his intelligence, or lack thereof, is actually kind of irrelevant.

    If we are to take him at face value, we can only conclude that he has never developed any skills in critical thinking. He appears to be willing to accept just about any idea that he can manage to jam into his existing belief system. There's no evidence that he's able to distinguish science from religion, pseudoscience from science, anecdote from data, or reliable sources from suspicious ones. He appears to be completely incapable of spotting a fraudster, too.

    If he's genuine, then in principle it should be possible to teach him something about critical thinking. However, it sounds like he might be older and too stuck in his ways to want to learn something new at this stage in his life.

    I'm unable to diagnose anything like that, based on his postings here. Not sure about you.

    That's similar to what I just said. If somebody doesn't have the toolkit to clearly separate religious notions from scientific ones, then the likelihood of getting lost in a religious mire becomes significantly greater. I don't think "delusional psychosis" - which you mention - is required.
  14. Michael 345 New year. PRESENT is 72 years oldl Valued Senior Member

    My 2 cents

    Think the warn fuzzy feeling is strong within him

    Unfortunately warm fuzzy feeling has not made it into any medical text book on Medical Dictionary

    Please Register or Log in to view the hidden image!

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  15. Dennis Tate Valued Senior Member


    I am not a Professor from Bath.....
    I am a janitor at a school in Nova Scotia, Canada who reads a lot.

    One of the only significant things that I accomplished so far is losing the 2006 Pictou Centre campaign!

    I did teach English in Quito, Ecuador for over a year.... and yes... even at the university level.... but not because I had completed a degree but I got the job because English was my first language.

    I taught at Universidad Technologica de Israel de Quito and I had my former students in mind as I wrote all of my four political campaigns that can be read if you do a search for this title:

    "My 2006, 2008, 2016 and 2004 campaign writings as ART."

    I had been hoping to arrange for side by side Spanish to English translation for my campaigns to grab the attention of my former students to inspire them to practice their English more.

    I also am hoping to put this other theory in front of Canadians and others who are studying English as their second or third language.

    "Would an intelligently financed UBI be dangerous for the environment?"
    which is over on the political forum here on Sciforums.

    I actually worked at forestry until about 1997 when lower back pain made it impossible for me to be productive enough at forestry. Then I worked as a gas station attendant for about seven years and since 2009 I've been a cleaner / janitor.
    Last edited: Apr 5, 2021
  16. Dennis Tate Valued Senior Member

    My dad, Robert Stewart Tate was schizophrenic as well as manic depressive.....
    and I gained empathy for his situation in 1988 to 1990 by taking a nutritional product invented by Karl Jurak
    that was supposed to oxygenate the blood.

    It was not until 1999 that some psychiatric nurses told me that I was likely having an adverse reaction to Matol and I should not take it any more
    because they knew of six or more cases similar to mine. I had a rough decade from 1990 to 2000 while I was still taking Matol occasionally, not
    knowing that it was causing a really strange reaction in me.......
    that on at least one occasion......
    had something like the out of body part of an NDE???????????????

    I stopped taking Matol in 1999 and switched over to MSM as my main nutritional supplement....
    and I have been basically "normal" since then. My gifted Ecuadorian Pentecostal wife has also been
    amazingly helpful to me.

    From 1988 to 1990 I had taken very high quantities of Matol because it greatly increased my level of energy but.......... after an episode something like the up side of the manic depressive cycle I at least began to clue that I should take less of it. I took too much of it again around 1995 and had a difficult couple of months.... then I took another bottle of it in 1999.. .and again another episode so I haven't touched a drop of it since 1999.
  17. Dennis Tate Valued Senior Member


    Here in the back woods of Central- Nova, N. S., Canada..... it would be extremely difficult for a professor who had spent a number of years teaching in Europe to manage to get MERELY FORTY ONE votes total.......... in four campaigns, three at the municipal level... and one as an independent at the provincial level! If I was qualified as a professor I would quite likely have won one of those four campaigns but...... alas... .I am a janitor / cleaner who reads a lot......
    and it is a good thing that I feel a sense of accomplishment even from losing political campaigns!

    My youtube video from back in 2010 indicates my fascination with high tide vs low tide levels and the aspects of climate change that relate to the threat of rising ocean levels. .... and thus... my fascination with Israeli mega-scale desalination technologies both solar / green and more conventional, (fuelled by natural gas or oil).

    The Greening of the Sahara
  18. James R Just this guy, you know? Staff Member


    Thank you for your posts. You sound plausibly real, which is a good thing.

    Please Register or Log in to view the hidden image!

    One of my questions was this:
    Do you think that whoever it was who wrote about the Bath professor Dennis Tate's support of Chaim Tejman just got the two of mixed up by accident, then?
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  19. Seattle Valued Senior Member

    Speaking to the video, this is taking an already "crazy' idea which has been out there and making it even "crazier" or misunderstanding the original idea in the first place.

    Dennis has the idea that flooding the desserts would reduce the water level in the oceans which is not what even the original idea was about. The people who put out the desalination of the dessert idea did so to reduce green house gasses by "greening" massive additional areas of Earth. This isn't likely to be feasible for many reasons but there is "some" logic there.

    Doing it to directly reduce the water levels in the ocean makes no sense at all. Water flows back to the sea.

    After watching the video I now think I've got a better insight into what Dennis is about. He reminds me of a guy that I knew. He had been in the Marines and after getting out went to school, where I met him.

    He spoke with certainty and authority, even though he didn't know what he was talking about usually. We had a joint project once where we had to argue a case before a professor. We were graded individually and we each had a different portion of an argument. We each had to write our own portion of the brief and we each had to make an oral argument before the professor individually.

    The topic was the same subject however and we both were able to discuss our approach beforehand. I got an A and he got a C+.

    He tried to authoritatively BS and I did not. He actually looked quite a bit like Dennis, same hair type, facial mannerisms and acted (spoke) like Dennis.
    Last edited: Apr 6, 2021
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  20. Dennis Tate Valued Senior Member

    More likely that the name Dennis Tate is fairly common and it just happened to work out that we are both interested in the writings of Dr. Chaim Tejman.
  21. Dennis Tate Valued Senior Member


    On the other hand I am not the only person worried about the possibility of ocean levels perhaps rising much more rapidly than most experts predict. The West Antarctic Ice Sheet is partly below sea level and seems to be vulnerable to rapid cracking and sliding of chunks of ice if it were hit with something that would shake it up.

    The "Unstable" West Antarctic Ice Sheet: A Primer

    There are many other technologies that could be useful in turning deserts green.....
    and even the introduction of beavers to new territory could greatly decrease the speed at which rain flows back into the oceans. Trees and other vegetation are not only a carbon sink..... but they are a water sink as well.
  22. Q-reeus Banned Valued Senior Member

    FAR more likely imo that you passed yourself off as a Bath professor in order to give 'Dr. Chaim Tejman' some level of credibility. No real professor would do so.
    Dennis Tate likes this.
  23. Dennis Tate Valued Senior Member

    Thank you..... I guess I will take it as a compliment that you think that a janitor at a school.... could pass myself off as a Bath professor!?

    I am tempted to get in contact with the guy now that I know that he shares my name and also is interested in Dr. Chaim Tejman.

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