04 TABERNACLE AND PATTERNS 04
TABERNACLE OF MAN
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The source of this information is on the Internet: 
      http://wiki.thepatternofeverything.org/index.php?title=Tabernacle_of_Man#First_Trimester
 
 
 
 This is the book of the generations of Adam. In the day that Elohim created man,
in the likeness of Elohim made he him; male and female created he them;
and blessed them, and called their name Adam,
in the day when they were created.

 Genesis 5:1-2
 
 
PLEASE BE ADVISED: 
All things that are contained in the tabernacle of man are witnesses (types and shadows) to the spiritual reality of ELOHIM. The Holy Spirit spoke through King David who wrote Psalms 139 expressing
 
 1
O Yahweh, thou hast searched me, and known me.
2
Thou knowest my downsitting and mine uprising,
thou understandest my thought afar off.
3
Thou compassest my path and my lying down,
and art acquainted with all my ways.
4
For there is not a word in my tongue,
but, lo, O Yahweh, thou knowest it altogether.
5
Thou hast beset me behind and before,
and laid thine hand upon me.
6
Such knowledge is too wonderful for me;
it is high, I cannot attain unto it.


13
For thou hast possessed my reins:
thou hast covered me in my mother’s womb.
14
I will praise thee; for I am fearfully and wonderfully made:
marvellous are thy works;
and that my soul knoweth right well.
15
My substance was not hid from thee, when I was made in secret,
and curiously wrought in the lowest parts of the earth.
16
Thine eyes did see my substance, yet being unperfect;
and in thy book all my members were written,
which in continuance were fashioned,
when as yet there was none of them.

 Tabernacle of Man
 
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Page Contents

Structure of a Man

According to Dr. Henry Clifford Kinley, Founder of the Institute of Divine Metaphysical Research, the structure of a man comprises of a spirit, a soul and a physical body or as he commonly phrased it: pneuma, psyche, and soma. He also stated that the final destiny of man is to be the source from which it is derived: spirit, which is the substance and the source of all things both spiritual and physical. A simple demonstration can be referred to in Genesis 2:7 and Genesis 3:19, respectively:

 "And Yahweh-Elohim formed man of the dust of the ground, and breathed
         into his nostrils    the breath of life; and man became a living soul." 
 "In the sweat of thy face shalt
         thou eat bread, till thou return unto the ground; for out of   it wast thou taken: for dust thou
         art, and unto dust shalt thou return." 

These events were witnessed in a vision given unto Moses by Yahweh-Elohim Himself upon Mt. Sinai in Arabia. Moses was instructed to write the things that he saw in the vision and to rehearse those things in the ears of his minister, Yahshua (Joshua; See Exodus 14:17). The formation of man can be used as a type, a shadow, or correlated for understanding sake to the formation of the created universe.

  1. If the dust of the earth is the substance and source of a man, from which man has been formed, and from which man will return;...
  2. If spirit is the substance and the source or materialization of matter (the created universe),...

...then you can understand how that man being made spirit, soul and body or pneuma, psyche and soma derives from, abides within, and will return unto that which he came from -- spirit.

 

Childbirth

  • First Trimester

  • Second Trimester

  • Third Trimester

 

Organs of the Physical Body

Cranial Cavity

Thoracic Cavity

Abdominal Cavity

 

Systems of the Physical Body

There are nine primary systems to the human body. Each of which can be related to a particular function or structure of the Yahweh-given tabernacle pattern contructed and operated by Moses and the Children of Israel.

 

(A Diversity Of Body Systems)

 

Skeletal System


 

Muscular System


HEAD

BODY

ARM

LEG

 

Nervous System


HEAD

BODY

CRANIAL NERVES

ARM

LEG

 

 __________________________________________________________________

(9 systems wrapped up in a skin)

 

Circulatory System


Endocrine System


Excretory System


Digestive System


Reproductive System


Respiratory System


Immune System


Lymphatic System


Urinary System


Integumentary System (The skin covering of the body explained below.)

 


Additional References

 

 

The Integumentary System

 

This is the organ system that protects the body from various kinds of damage, such as loss of water or abrasion from outside.[1] The system comprises the skin and its appendages[2][3] (including hair, scales, feathers, hooves, and nails). The integumentary system has a variety of functions; it may serve to waterproof, cushion, and protect the deeper tissues, excrete wastes, and regulate temperature, and is the attachment site for sensory receptors to detect pain, sensation, pressure, and temperature. In most terrestrial vertebrates with significant exposure to sunlight, the integumentary system also provides for vitamin D synthesis.

Contents

         1 Skin
             1.1 Epidermis
             1.2 Dermis
        2 Hypodermis
        3 Functions
        4 Clinical significance
        5 References
        6 External links


Skin


The skin is the largest organ in the body. In humans, it accounts for about 12 to 15 percent of total body weight and covers 1.5-2m2 of surface area.[4] It distinguishes, separates, and protects the organism from its surroundings. Small-bodied invertebrates of aquatic or continually moist habitats respire using the outer layer (integument). This gas exchange system, where gases simply diffuse into and out of the interstitial fluid, is called integumentary exchange.

The human skin (integument) is composed of a minimum of two major layers of tissue: the epidermis and dermis. (The hypodermis or subcutaneous layer is not part of the skin.) The epidermis forms the outermost layer, providing the initial barrier to the external environment. Beneath this, the dermis comprises two sections, the papillary and reticular layers, and contains connective tissues, vessels, glands, follicles, hair roots, sensory nerve endings, and muscular tissue.[5] The deepest layer, the hypodermis, is primarily made up of adipose tissue. Substantial collagen bundles anchor the dermis to the hypodermis in a way that permits most areas of the skin to move freely over the deeper tissue layers.[6]


Epidermis (skin)

Epidermis of human skin is the top layer of skin made up of epithelial cells. It does not contain blood vessels. Its main functions are protection, absorption of nutrients, and homeostasis. In structure, it consists of a keratinized stratified squamous epithelium comprising four types of cells: keratinocytes, melanocytes, Merkel cells, and Langerhans' cells. The major cell of the epidermis is the keratinocyte, which produces keratin. Keratin is a fibrous protein that aids in protection. An overwhelming amount of keratin can cause disease and infection as well as some eruptions from the skin that will protrude out of the skin and lead to death. Keratin is also a waterproofing protein. Millions of dead keratinocytes rub off daily. The majority of the skin on the body is keratinized. The only skin on the body that is non-keratinized is the lining of skin on the inside of the mouth. Non-keratinized cells allow water to "stay" atop the structure.

The protein keratin stiffens epidermal tissue to form fingernails. Nails grow from a thin area called the nail matrix; growth of nails is 1 mm per week on average. The lunula is the crescent-shape area at the base of the nail, this is a lighter color as it mixes with the matrix cells. Also, the stratum corneum is the top part of the epidermis.

Dermis

The dermis is the middle layer of skin, composed of dense irregular connective tissue and areolar connective tissue such as a collagen with elastin arranged in a diffusely bundled and woven pattern. The dermis has two layers. One is the papillary layer which is the superficial layer and consists of the areolar connective tissue. The other is the reticular layer which is the deep layer of the dermis and consists of the dense irregular connective tissue. These layers serve to give elasticity to the integument, allowing stretching and conferring flexibility, while also resisting distortions, wrinkling, and sagging.[5] The dermal layer provides a site for the endings of blood vessels and nerves. Many chromatophores are also stored in this layer, as are the bases of integumental structures such as hair, feathers, and glands.

Hypodermis

 

The hypodermis, otherwise known as the subcutaneous layer, is a layer beneath the skin. It invaginates into the dermis and is attached to the latter, immediately above it, by collagen and elastin fibres. It is essentially composed of a type of cell known as adipocytes specialised in accumulating and storing fats. These cells are grouped together in lobules separated by connective tissue.

The hypodermis acts as an energy reserve. The fats contained in the adipocytes can be put back into circulation, via the venous route, during intense effort or when there is a lack of energy providing substances, and are then transformed into energy. The hypodermis participates, passively at least, in thermoregulation since fat is a heat insulator.


Functions Of The Skin
The integumentary system has multiple roles in homeostasis. All body systems work in an interconnected manner to maintain the internal conditions essential to the function of the body. The skin has an important job of protecting the body and acts as the body’s first line of defense against infection, temperature change, and other challenges to homeostasis.

Functions include:

  • Protect the body’s internal living tissues and organs
  • Protect against invasion by infectious organisms
  • Protect the body from dehydration
  • Protect the body against abrupt changes in temperature, maintain homeostasis
  • Help excrete waste materials through perspiration
  • Act as a receptor for touch, pressure, pain, heat, and cold (see Somatosensory system)
  • Protect the body against sunburns by secreting melanin
  • Generate vitamin D through exposure to ultraviolet light
  • Store water, fat, glucose, vitamin D
  • Maintenance of the body form
  • Formation of new cells from stratum germanium to repair minor injuries
  • Protect from UV rays.
  • Regulates body temperature

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