May one add to Darwin's theory the possibility that we do not use most of our genes to adapt at every generation, but may pass down a large proportion of "superfluous genes," acting towards statistical survival for our progeny, even into the distant future, but not expressed in the environment until then? For instance, imagine a trait such as the ability to think in four dimensions. This unused trait may have been passed down from the onset of Homo Sapiens Sapiens. Its application was fulfilled only in the 20th century, when a decendent realized the study of spacetime, helping them adapt to apply science. Can you believe that the majority of genes are not used for the immediate survival and likewise adaptation of the individual, but mostly for the probabilistic welfare of future generations? This genetic majority is obsolete as current genotype, but does provide enough probability of vitality to benefit potentially many hundreds of generations to be. Is it the body of an entire lineage that determines whether each link benefits from this virtual chain of ancestral DNA?