Copulins: How they Work
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How do copulins get from the female to the male?
There are two ways copulins can transmit from female to male: through the air, and by direct genital contact.  copulins and their "support" fluids are produced in the vaginal walls, and a small amount of copulins exists at all times within the vagina, usually near the opening.  When a woman breathes, the movement causes minute amounts of copulins to become airborne.  If she is stationary for an extended period of time, the copulins will eventually exist in the air around her; however, it appears to take some time for copulins to escape clothing fabric and actually become airborne.  Like pheromones, airborne copulins are transmitted from female to male via the male's VNO organ inside the nasal cavity. 

1) The first role of copulins is to detect the presence of male semen. When semen comes into contact with the vagina, the copulins trigger the vaginal walls to produce more copulins, and their supporting fluids (see below).

2) Once the copulins detect male semen, the vaginal entry produces lubrication to promote penile entry into the vagina. This is the same fluid that is produced to help intercourse. If intercourse begins immediately, the copulins have no time to take any effect.

3) As the vaginal walls begin to secrete copulins, they are also triggered to expand. This expansion within the vagina creates a vacuum, helping to facilitate the "drawing in" of the penis.

4) If the penis duct remains relatively immobile against any portion of the vaginal wall or entry, the vaginal walls begin to produce copulins at the location of the penis duct (detection of semen). Note that if the penis does not enter the vagina, copulin transmission is relatively slow. Most males experience some loss of feeling as copulins--which are found to have anesthetic qualities--enter the penis. My theory is that this is for those situations where the female needs to get this done without the male knowing it (see my answer to question below).

5) The vagina walls continue to contract and expand in attempts to draw the penis into itself. This is an involuntary muscle response, but also serves to stimulate the penis to become erect.

6) Once the penis is within the vagina, a viscous fluid is produced around the penile shaft. This fluid is non-lubricating, and actually holds the penis in place. Note, this fluid is not copulins themselves, but a fluid that is triggered merely by the presence of something immobile within the vaginal cavity. The penis continues to try to lubricate the vagina with semen, but we'll get to that in a moment....

7) Now the vagina has the penis where it wants it, and the fun begins. It has long been known that the vagina of primates produces a hormone, progestogen, that shrinks tissue. Researchers postulated that this was for childbirth, to help shrink hemorrhaging infant tissue. However, it has never been explained why progestogen was never present during childbirth, and why it only was found in women who had had intercourse. It is now known that progestogen shrinks the interior walls of the penis. This does not shrink the penis itself, but rather the tissue inside, causing the walls of the penis to pull away from themselves. The penile duct widens and opens. As the penile duct opens, so too the progestogen enters, further opening the penile duct.

8) While the penile duct is being opened, the vaginal walls begin secreting a much thicker fluid, thicker even than the fluid holding the penis in place. The fluid is chemically attracted to semen. In short, the fluid enters the penis, follows the semen down the shaft and directly into the gonads. This process can take as long as fifteen minutes, and requires that the vagina produce up to and exceeding 100 milliliters (a little less than half a cup) of this fluid in order to completely fill the penile shaft and gonads. This is over twenty times as much fluid as is ejaculated by the male during sexual intercourse.

9) Once this unbroken connection between the vaginal wall and gonads is established, the copulins begin traveling down this strand of fluid, to the gonads. Dr. McClintock described this fluid as having the same viscosity as thick honey. My research did not cover this process as it has been well documented by many other researchers.

10) As the copulins travel into the gonads, the vaginal walls begin to contract involuntarily. Normally this would facilitate pushing out the penis, but because the penis has been secured by the sticky fluid from earlier, the pressure causes the copulins and its transmittal fluid to surge into the penis. Fluid and copulin production increases, and measurements of total fluid level is up to a 100 milliliter per hour.

11) Where does all this fluid go? Most of the fluid is absorbed and concentrated in the gonads. The gonads are of a spongy tissue, and when the fluid enters the gonads, it becomes more concentrated. The excess fluid is absorbed by the surrounding tissue. In any case, all copulins suspended within the fluid eventually make it into the bloodstream. However, the more fluid that is held within the gonads, the longer the copulins continue to enter the bloodstream. Two-tenths of a liter of this fluid concentrated within the gonads will send copulins into the bloodstream for 24 to 36 hours.

12) When copulins reach the gonads, they are then either immediately absorbed into the bloodstream, or stored for later. If the gonads become full, they cannot produce their own hormones (testosterone and androstenone) until the fluid has been completely absorbed by the body.

13) Once in the bloodstream, copulins travel throughout the male body. Only until they have reached the hypothalamus do they attach themselves to anything and end their journey.

When copulins are present within the male hypothalamus, many changes occur.

1) copulins "disguise" themselves as the male's polypeptides, which are neurotransmitters--the link of communication between the hypothalamus and the rest of the brain and body. Because copulins are more "aggressive" than polypeptides, they easily supplant the host's neurotransmitters. Moreover, copulins appear to be addictive.

2) By controlling the hypothalamus' communication link with the rest of the body, it also can access the nearby limbic system, which is the brain's center for the retaining of memories. The copulins shut off the link to the limbic system, thereby preventing any current activity from being remembered. The male will have hazy memories of well-being, but cannot remember anything while the limbic system is not communicating.

3) Now here is the process that is still not fully understood: Once the copulins have replaced the polypeptides, the sensory input of the male is controlled. Although the male can receive any normal sensory input (sight, smells, auditory, etc.), the female can vocally change what the male perceives and/or remembers. Research has demonstrated that only the voice of the female who produced the copulins can have any effect. Males shut out all other voices and did not respond to other females' voices in the lab, nor voices from a speaker.
How the hypothalamus is caused to filter all but a single voice is what is not understood.
During this time, the female can vocally do the following:
A) Change, remove, or insert memories.
B) Tell the male what he sees, hears, feels, smells, tastes.
C) Insert subconscious thoughts that will surface as male "ideas" or behavior later.
D) Plant trigger words or actions that can cause thoughts, actions, or sensations in the male at later dates (days, weeks, even months).