Live matter could have originated only with continual synthesis and complication of organic molecules. With this process in place, the new formations had to be protected from oxidation and decay. It is unlikely that Nature first synthesised typical antioxidants to protect the emerging life. More likely, in water clusters stabilised by a carbon molecule, molecules that are more complex were continuously synthesised with their simultaneous protection from radical decay. This resulted in emergence of simplest life forms. The natural water cluster stabilised by the carbon molecule could have been the cradle of all living beings on our planet.

Since all live organisms consist largely of carbon and water, the carbon-water cradle composition is the one that fits best the origination and development of Life carbon-water.

It also fits with its symmetry. Fifth-order rotation symmetry or symmetry with rotation to 72? (3600/5=720) is present only in live beings. The world of crystals has no such symmetry. Live organisms could have inherited this symmetry from the carbon molecule С60, which is permeated with this symmetry.

The most beautiful molecule in the Universe was formed following the golden section proportions. All live matter, including the human body, is permeated with this proportion. The greatest works of art were created based on the golden section, and maybe С60 is the source of harmony and the sense of beauty innate to humans.

The carbon sphere inside the water sphere fits with its form. In 1964, the American mathematician Martin Gardner wrote in his book The Ambidextrous Universe, “On earth, life started out with spherical symmetry, then branched off in two major directions; the plant world with symmetry similar to that of a cone, and the animal world with bilateral symmetry. There are good reasons to think that evolution on any planet, if it occurs at all, would tend to follow a similar pattern.”

Children usually resemble their parents. One can suppose that the very first organisms could have inherited certain properties of their cradle. For instance, viruses are not live organisms. They are somewhere between life and inert matter, though many viruses surprisingly resemble fullerenes С60. Another example is mud on the bottom of oceans. It is formed of skeletons of simplest planktonic organisms – radiolaria. Radiolaria skeletons are called “live fullerenes” because they strongly resemble carbon molecules.

The wide spectrum of the medical and biological activity of fullerene water speaks in favour of the carbon-aqueous “cradle”. Its application facilitates the normalisation of many pathological changes in a live organism. The impression is that fullerene water is striving to bring organism water to that primordial state, which existed in the carbon-water “cradle” during germination of life.