I started thinking on the best move we (a beginner) can take to understand this world. I have followed the following principles to come to a decision: a. Understanding elements first, will help to understand compound structure more easily. b. Going in the order of origins takes us from elements formation to compound formation. c. Look for something only when in need of it--seems similar to minimalist principle. To go in a general way (by principle a), and not face directly, the compound structure like concepts formed by humans, it seems better to start with elements which come before concepts. If we consider origins order: a1. Origin of Atoms. b1. Origin of Chemical Compounds. c1. Origin of Universe. d1. Origin of Species. e1. Origin of Culture. f1. Origin of Language (or Concepts). We should start having experience on the origins of atoms first; right now, we (for a beginner) seem to not have pure experience on the origins of Atoms; what we have seems to be concepts, like Quantum Mechanics, which seems to be better understood after having experience on the origins of concepts. It should also be noticed that, Quantum Mechanics (QM) requires mathematics, a unique system of human thought. In Mathematics, I can emphasize mainly on the concept of infinitesimals or points, which can be considered as the ultimate elements. If we think on starting Microbiology or Cell Biology, they implicitly require the knowledge of conceptual chemistry and physics. If we go on searching for the pure experience, Darwin's Origin of Species seems to be the only first experience involving thoughts convertible into direct experiences; other starting points like QM aren't direct experiences, they seem to involve certain editing and assumptions on experience to create methods which they use; these I consider as concepts. After reading Darwin's Origin of Species, we can consider reading on Origin of Culture and then go on to complete the order given above; after the completion of the above order, one can first understand infinitesimal concept of math, and then go on for understanding atoms (Quantum Mechanics) and Universe (Special and General Theory of Relativity). One can keep on recycling to refresh back again and again. I am not able to see any other plan than this one. I also thought on improving thinking first, to make better decisions, before any other moves. But, improving thinking requires me to understand myself better, which requires me to understand first atoms, cells, etc (by principle [a]). It seems that I can improve even this skill, when I come via above order, to the stage of (f1) and go further to complete conceptual theories to understand Neuroscience. It is true that I may not have enough experience now, and decision might change with experience. Is this decision going to change? It seems that principles don't change lot with time, and this decision might not. Changes might occur, when there is clash between different principles. If we think to start with books, which are reflections by great thinkers, like some of them suggested me to start with Carl Sagan's Cosmos (I haven't read this book); we can get many books which are reflections, analysis from their own experiences, we can't go on reading all those such books. We may get those reflections as a secondary output from our own exploration via above order; if we choose to read reflections book first, we may be not using our time effectively. This supports principle (c). Decision: It seems better to start with Origins of Species and then follow the consecutive order shown above from (d1). Is there any other best possible plan for a beginner to start understanding this world?