Bunny tilts her head and give Scribbles a questioning look. She turns to the closest body sitting up and pries the mouth open, while taking out a flashlight and shining it into the cavity. She hums while the rest of us stare at her. After a moment she pauses and turns around, her cheeks slightly red.
“Sorry. I tend to get caught up in my own thoughts,” she says.
“Perfectly alright,” Seamus says. “Could you let us in on what you were thinking?”
“Well, I started to wonder how that could happen,” she says. “Transubstantiation is often discounted in cases such as this but I can’t rule out teleportation or colocalization until I can get a tissue sample under a microscope. It’s theorized that the latter two explanations would leave signs via vis the hemoglobin becoming magnetized but that’s not certain. It’s hard to polarize hemoglobin since it has salt bridges between the polypeptide chains, making it easy to pass around charges through the entire structure of the protein and thus being able to offset any sort of induced charge needed to create the aforementioned magnetization. So I’d also have to examine non-hemoglobin tissues as well to see if I can find any sign of polarization there. We’re lucky since the lungs are ideal for such an examination. You see the bronchial tubes are fractal shaped so they hide a huge surface area in a relatively small space which means that a great volume of tissue would be exposed to any sort of field which given the confined space of a respiratory system would have to very intense and therefore leave said telltale signs.”” —Selection from what I was writing earlier today.