PART VI: S-Z
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a Schisocyte: a deformed RBC. During the approximate 4-month life cycle of the RBC, they naturally become deformed. They can be further degraded by infection, improper nutrition, and endobiological stress. In small numbers they are considered normal. A large number can indicate spleen dysfunction, extraordinary level of EcoBiotic terrain stress, or both. (1) (Photograph courtesy of Anna Salanti)
a Simple Chondrit: the simplest form of pleomorphic polymer, the free chondrit. Believed to be a linear arrangement of colloidal aggregates, the free chondrit can, under the proper circumstances, develop into more complex forms, showing branching, complex networking, and radial forms illustrated in the following panels. Each of these higher forms indicates a more strongly disturbed field, with regard to the DIAD developer used.
Simple chondrits are almost guaranteed to form after stressing the blood. However, if they appear before stress, especially in plain blood, or if they rapidly emerge in large numbers, even these simple polymers can indicate a challenge within the terrain.(1) (Photograph courtesy of Anna Salanti)
a Simple Spheres: There is no purely visual, morphological way to distinguish between point forms in the blood that are simply cellular waste, and those that hold informational structures that will cause them to develop into more complex forms. Similarly, the blood will frequently present simple, spherical elements whose nature and destiny can only be tracked by following their changes over time.
Enderlein believed that simple spheres had two possible fates. One, to become the capsule in which natural isopathic regulators would develop, capable of regressing higher forms within their own species. The second, to become charged with the materials necessary to progress, and become potentially pathogenic bacterial and fungal forms. He described the early, primitive manifestations of these spheres as “ambivalent,” meaning that their nature was not yet visible, whether or not it was already internally determined. (1)
a Simple Tubules: A continuous outer membrane surrounding a dark interior region characterizes these tubules. Thick filamentous forms may look superficially similar, but will not show a dark interior.
Generically, we tend to refer to all of these forms as “ascits,” using the term coined by Enderlein. However, within Enderlein’s complex system, each stage of tubular development has its own name reflecting its level of complexity. The simplest form is a sphere with a single point, called a mychit. As this elongates, it becomes a basit, which, during a doubling phase is then dubbed the dimychit. As the dimychit resolves into a pure tubule, it is called a basit. The basit becomes a dibasit, which resolves into a phytit, and so forth, culminating in a super-long form called the mycasit. It’s easy to see why we use a single term to identify all simple tubules. (1)
Somatid: a term used by Gaston Naessens, is an elementary, sub-cellular and pleomorphic particle (analogous to Bechamp's “microzymia” or Wilhelm Reich's “bion”) present in all biological liquids and especially in blood, with a potentially variable life cycle comprising 16 separate stages in all. (See Protit) (1)
a Speculocytes: RBCs in which a large portion of the original cellular material has been displaced by endobiological colloids and associated materials. They will become sites of higher-level pleomorphic development. (See also Radial Tubules.)
Speculocytes are extraordinarily bright and reflective RBCs that appear almost like brilliant mirrors under the microscope. When crushed, these cells immediately become bright, sclerotic symplasts - bright, crystallized masses. This fact suggests that speculocytes are RBCs in which a large portion of the original cellular material has been displaced by endobiological colloids and associated materials. If allowed to progress without mechanical stress, these speculocytes may devolve into the hemolyzed, infested RBCs. (1) (Photograph courtesy of Anna Salanti)
a Spheres Crystallizing: This image shows how degraded spherical vesicles react with the alkaline plasma to form masses of crystalline wastes. Once in this form, the wastes can slowly dissolve. This biological strategy allows excess metabolic acidity to be “time shifted” to less metabolically active periods of the day. This is important because the ability of the blood to buffer excess acidity is limited by the tendency of a high pH (alkaline) environment to tightly bind oxygen to hemoglobin. In other words, the blood can hold a certain amount of acidity by creating bicarbonate alkaline buffers, but at too high a pH, the hemoglobin is not able to efficiently release the oxygen it is holding. Therefore, another form of buffering, or time shifting, is required. (1)
a Spheres Emerging: Researchers including Enderlein have shown that excess metabolic acids can become sequestered in spherical vesicles within the RBCs. During times of diminished activity, such as sleep, these vesicles escape from the RBCs - as shown - and form large clusters in the blood. Under ideal circumstances, the vesicular membranes degrade and trapped cellular wastes sclerify into crystalline masses. These slowly dissolve, reentering the blood stream for filtration and excretion. This represents a portion of the well-known process of nocturnal mesenchymal drainage. However, in a highly imbalanced EcoBiotic Terrain, these otherwise benign spherical vesicles can become diverted into the development of more complex biological forms. (1)
a Spherical Clusters: This is an example of a typical cluster of acidic vesicles ejected from Red Blood Corpuscles. The center of this cluster already shows the effects of membrane degradation, as the trapped acidic wastes meet the alkaline environment of the blood plasma. Over time, most of these spherical forms will undergo the same process, leading to a fused crystalline mass. However, in a sufficiently imbalanced environment, individual spheres can become more complex forms. Why? For starters, the minute you have a membrane, you have an inside and an outside - the potential for a “self” and an “other.” The pH gradient between the inside and outside provides the capacity to do work. Enriched with pleomorphic building blocks, we have everything needed to develop recycler forms. (1)
a Spheroid Symplasts: This massing of spherical forms is a common initial reaction of the blood to the addition of a DIAD developer solution. Each of these spheres represents a potential “biological ego,” that is, the possibility for a bound region to develop with preferences, needs, and activities that may be incompatible with optimum human physiology. If these spheres do not elongate or develop into more complex structures, this DIAD reaction probably indicates an EcoBiotic Terrain that is working aggressively but successfully to prevent the development of more biologically mature stages of C. Albicans. While this is a desirable outcome, an even better situation would be one in which the stress and imbalance was eliminated, freeing energy and biological resources for more constructive activities. (1)
Sporitin: the material, stored between the two Mych, of the solid, heavily staining and strongly refracting kenel (Sporitin Particle) of a Sporit, which consists of reserve materials. This represents a physical, and not a chemical concept. (3)
Symmychit: a Mychit with a polydynamic (multivalent) Mych. Without external nutrition, it can develop into a Pseudoascit or an Ascocystit; the former decays into Dimychits, the latter goes on to develop into an Ascit. (3)
a Symplasts: formations of excess free colloids, other blood elements, organelles, unassimilated nutritional reserves, chemicals, and toxins. These are usually signs of blood alkalinity. (1) (Photograph courtesy of Anna Salanti)
a Synascits: a later phase of development of ascits, and their appearance is always associated with degenerative conditions. (1) A Syndimychit with syntact Mychostases, therefore having a somewhat to very much more pronounced diameter than the Ascit. In the highest Dimychoten, the stage after the Ascit stage of Cyclogeny. (3) (Photograph courtesy of Anna Salanti)
Synascota: (plural) the most evolved order of Gonascota. In the highest stage of Cyclogeny, the Mychostases of the Dimychoses are not laid parallel to and on the individual's axis (catatact), but rather are predominantly oriented obliquely or at right angles to the long axis, and often two or more Dimychoses lie next to each other (syntact positioning). (3)
Syncytium (Haeckel): a cellular structure resulting from the flowing together of multiple cells, or from the disappearance of the cellular boundaries between multiple cells. (Haeckel further adds to this a concept that of the polynuclear cell resulting from reproduction of the nucleus without subsequent cell division; however, since this group coincides with the above-established term, Pliocytit, it has been excluded from the scope of the term Syncytium.). (3)
a Syntact: the position of the Dimychoses in Dimychit or Syndimychit is not parallel to and on the axis; instead, the Mychostases are positioned obliquely or at right angles to the long axis of the individual, or two or more Mychostases are positioned along the long axis next to each other, usually disordered, rarely parallel to each other and to the long axis of the Dimychota rods. (See Synascit) (3)
Syntrophosis: the amalgamation or artificial culturing together of two or more types of organisms (bacteria), in the absence of any symbiotic co-adaptation. (3)
a Systatogenetic Processes: beautiful arrangements of the fusion of colloids and dry proteins. These can be in different developmental stages (up to the Ascit) and even have different provenances in order to attain a higher, more stable form. This is the only example of multiple species of microbes coming together and not representing nationalization or upward progression. (2) (Photograph courtesy of Anna Salanti)
a Target cells: RBCs that look superficially healthy, but they display concentric circles or targets on their faces. Seen in full motion, these Target Cells (Codocytes) shimmer and flicker as the surface of the RBC membrane vibrates like the head of a drum, moving into and out of the oblique illumination provided by the darkfield condenser. (3)
These targets indicate that the RBCs possess deposited or impregnated growth forms that may include long, string-like chondrits, round thecits (primitive membrane bound forms that can serve as acid buffers or become the sites of pleomorphic development), tubular ascits (fully mature bacterial forms), or spider-like proto-mycelian elements called Medusa’s heads. Aging or breaking these cells will reveal the many forms living on and within them. (3)
They are related to spleen dysfunction, iron deficiency, increased cholesterol and lecithin content, and microbial parasitism.
Thrombocytic Forms: (See Platelets)
Transitional Mycelia: (See Filamentous Forms)
Trophocony: the structural unit of the heavily staining nutritive reserve materials (which accumulate to a high degree in the cytoplasm) in solid form: a miniscule rod-like kernel. Under the microscope, it is not even visible as a kernel in the bacterial cell. It is intended as a morphological, not a chemical concept, since the chemical composition is guaranteed to be markedly different among the different types. A strongly represented chemical component is nucleic acid, another is nucleic acid proteins; but other proteinoid substances are also present. Trophoconies often densely coat the Mych, thus forming the Trophosomes and Trophosomelles. (3)
Trophode: the filamentous residue of the Trophocony coat, remaining behind (in the place of the Mychomit after its disappearance) between two Mych of a Dimychose with a Trophocony coat (Trophosomes or Trophosomelles, respectively). (3)
1. Quoted from and Copyright © 1999 - 2002 Stuart Grace
3. Quoted from introductory glossary to Blood Examination in Darkfield according Prof. Gunther Enderlein, by Dr.Maria M. Bleker
Elements of Comparitive Morphology of Bacteria ©Copyright 1955 for the Estate of Professor Dr. Günther Enderlein, Germany; excerpted from the book, "Bacteria Cyclogeny" by Professor Dr. Günther Enderlein (English version) (Explore Issue: Volume 11, Number 4)