Millions of years ago, life began to form along the vents of the ocean. These vents released the gases and energy that microscopic life forms need to survive. The heat came from the volcanic action that had arisen and fallen centuries ago. It is speculated that these Fevens (heat seekers) formed sometime during the chemical bonding and unbonding as the volcanic action released its molten lava. A meter shower impacted the planet and deposited minerals like copper, iron, cobalt, cyanide, lead, silver, zinc, and benzene throughout the planet, but especially near the ocean floor.
In this acidic environment was born the Feven. It has a one-layer cell wall that allows it to absorb nutrients and yet remain separate from the outside environment. Rather than only seeking heat as an energy source, earlier generations were able to absorb nutrients through the warm atmosphere that the ocean minerals provided.
In the course of time, one Feven became two Fevens. In order to survive the fight for survival, cell differentiation is necessary. Different cells took on different functions and grew. How did this happen? It is assumed through biological data that a meter shower impacted the planet and deposited carbon and oxygen particles throughout the planet.
Cells began as Prokaryotes
Single-celled microbes that probably evolved into strings. These strings evolved over time and became Eukaroytic cells. Eukaroyte cells represent a higher level of evolution and are more complex.
Their complexity allowed them to deal with the varying different environments upon the planet surface and underwater. As the more complex Eukaroyte cells survived, more of them formed until the gene pool accepted Eukaroyte cells as being legitimate life. From there FEVEN breathed forth life!
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