1a. The active Carbon densely filled with the various molecules. The DNA-to-be develops
2a. The molecules concentrating centre-wise causes the core of the Carbon to split up.
3a. The lower part of the DNA-To-Be (the core) splits up.
4a. The upper part of the DNA-to-be pulling each other resulting in both parts (lower and upper) taking a position as shown in 4a.
5a. The upper part of the DNA-to-be begins to disengage itself.
6a. The whole body of the cell-to-be begins to divide. Because the compounds of the DNA-to-be are elastic, it therefore returns to its original position.
7a. Both split-up parts of the Cell-to-be have an equal number of molecules, i.e. each having half the number of molecules the “mother” had. This is the first division that occurs naturally and chemically. The Carbon body is completely shattered that what remains is only the Cell-to-be.
1b. Following the event depicted in 7a, all the contents of the body multiply again.
2b. The core of the Cell-to-be, like the Centrosome-to-be, divides itself chemically.
3b. Dividing the DNA-to-be, from the core up to the skin of the Cell-to-be.
4b. The Centrosome-to-be continues to move away taking a position as is shown in 4a.
5b. The part of the DNA-to-be sticking to the Centrosome-to-be continues to split up, until the split reaches the skin of the Cell-to-be. (The DNA-to-be is still straight, taking a position that extends from the Centrosome-to-be until the skin of the Cell-to-be.)
6b. Events like the ones in the Telophase and Cytokinesis take place; the DNA-to-be, being elastic, attempts to get back to its original position, though not exactly 100%.
7b. Two “daughters” of the Cell-to-be are also now formed, each bearing with them ˝ of the DNA-to-be.
1c. Half of the DNA-to-be detaches itself and stays at the pink dot. The Centrosome-to-be is positioned outward of the group of Chromosomes-to-be and is held by the Microtubule-to-be. The Chromosome-to-be and the Centrosome-to-be are now separated from each other and so begins their multiplication.
2c. The Centrosome-to-be begins to divide, and the Chromosome-to-be, inside which dwells the DNA-to-be, has separated itself and is positioned at the pink circle shown in the illustration.
3c. The Centrosomes-to-be continue to move towards their respective poles.
4c.The Chromosome-to-be begins to move towards the middle and is held by the Microtubules.
5c. The Chromosome splits as if each part were being pulled by its Centrosome through the Microtubules
(from here onwards the term “to-be” is omitted.)
6c. The whole Cell body begins to split up, similar to events in the Telophase. Both halves of the Chromosome (the Cromatids) begin to return to their original position.
7c. The division of one Cell into two “daughter” Cells during Cytokinesis.
1d. Half of the Chromosomes or the Chromatids gather inside the Nuclear. The Microtubule is detached from its bond with the Chromosome now undergoing evolutionary changes, both in terms of its physique and its position.
2d. Multiplication of the whole body reassumes, and this includes the Chromosome. The Centrosome divides, and the split up parts shifts away from each other.
3d. Similar to those events taking place in 3c, only this time the Chromosomes are inside the Nuclear, though not yet close to each other.
4d. Events similar to those in 4c, only that now the Chromosome is in its evolutionary journey and is moving towards the Metaphase plate.
5d. The Chromosome begins to divide, and each split-up part is pulled towards its pole.
6d. Events in the Telophase and the Cytokinesis occur.
7d. The division of one Cell into two “daughter” Cells.
1e. The Chromosomes, in the form of Chromatin threads gathers inside the Nuclear. The Nuclear enveloped is formed.
2e. The Cell begins to multiply all of its contents and expands; Each of the Centrosome divides itself into two.
3e. The Chromosomes multiply and the nuclear envelope crumbles.
4e. The Chromosomes line themselves up on the Metaphase plate.
5e. During the Anaphase, the Chromosomes divide themselves into two parts and both parts are pulled towards their respective poles.
6e. The Chromosome parts are already at the poles. The Nuclear envelope begins to take shape, and the Cytoplasm divides itself.
7e. The division of the Cell is completed.
The time-to-time development of a cell-to-be into a cell
· 1b to 1e. DNAs-to-be are seen to release themselves and come together; DNAs-to-be are being held by the microtubule-to-be (1c); the center of the cell-to-be shifts edge-wise and turns into a Centrosome-to-be (1d-1e). DNAs-to-be that have managed to leave the center of the Cell-to-be are coated with a somewhat thick fluid which later becomes Chromosome-to-be; all of the DNAs-to-be gather inside some sort of thin fluid and become Nuclears-to-be. Because the thickness of the fluid is different from that of Cytoplasms-to-be, particles that will later turn into Nuclear-envelopes-to-be stick to the edge.
· 2b to 2e. The DNA-to-be is already inside the Chromosome-to-be with two Cromatids-to-be. The DNA-to-be begins to replicate itself (seen from time to time).
· 3b to 3e. In the course of its evolutionary development, it becomes more obvious that the Chromosome-to-be is beginning to take the form of an X. The Centrosomes-to-be begin to move to their respective poles.
· 4b to 4e. The evolutionary movement of the DNA-to-be inside the Chromosome-to-be is seen to move towards the Metaphase plate.
· 5b to 5e. In such a condition as in the Anaphase, the Chromosome-to-be splits itself up, thus turning itself into two Cromatids-to-be, both of which are then dragged by the Centrosome to their respective poles.
· 6b to 6e. Similar to conditions in the Telophase, followed by the Cytokinesis event whereby two daughter-Cells are formed.
· 7b to 7e. Both Cells are completely separated.