How to actually become Superhuman.
Updated: Dec 15, 2020
There are 7.53 billion human beings on the earth increasing to 10 billion by 2055, but just because there are so many of us it doesn’t mean we are incomparable. Actually, we have so many things in common with each other, yet seem to be more divided than ever. Some of these similarities have been within each of us even before birth and others are averaged over the course of our lives. Regardless of the many things we have in common, we continue to find reasons to separate ourselves from each other. Why does this happen? Is there a way for humans to be more connected to one another? Because, when you get down to the core of it, we are all just human. Fantastic humans, but can we be more?
The normal human body has 206 bones.
Our eyes can distinguish up to ten million color surfaces. If the human eye was a digital camera it would have 576 megapixels. It can process 36,000 bits of information every hour and take in more information than the largest telescope known to man.
Your nose can remember 50,000 different scents and the ears never stop growing through a lifetime.
Our heartbeats around 100,000 times every day or about 30 million times a year. The human body makes 2.5 million Red Blood Cells every second or about 200 billion Red Blood Cells circulate every day through an estimated 60,000 miles of blood vessels.
The Human brain is the most powerful computer which has a processing speed of 3000+ GHz, over 100 billion nerve cells, and capable of creating more ideas equivalent to that of the atoms of the universe.
Every atom in your body is billions of years old and an adult is made up of around 7,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 (7 octillion) atoms.
It takes only 17 muscles smile but as many as 43 to frown.
Sadly, Per the Southen Poverty Law Center, there are 953 organized hate groups even though humans are less than .01% genetically different from one another and there isn’t any specific variation to any gene to create a division of races, we still have found an elemental divide. The Human Genome Project has determined that we are truly more alike than we ever thought. Even though there are many differences that we see every day within each other, genetically we are almost identical. So, if our biological differences are minimal then why does skin color matter so much. Melanin, a pigment present in the skin is responsible for the color of a person’s skin. Per the