This article intends to continue our previous work on the symbiogenic approach to chemical and biological evolution.
We believe that cooperative and synergistic processes were responsible, using terrestrial and extraterrestrial materials,
for the creation of a large prebiotic pool, closely related to geochemical contexts, and intense interactions within.
Probably, a series of synergistic and cooperative effects produced a wide source of creativity, and functional advantages
that pushed the emergence of complex and functionally integrated biological systems, through the evolution of self-organization
and auto-catalysis. It was only after this biochemical evolution of structures, which produced the
informational capabilities necessary for self-replication, that the Darwinian mechanisms could arise. This way of
perceiving the emergence of life follows the proposals regarding life's initial evolution in which the progenote proposed
consisted in an open community of very diverse primitive cellular entities with intense symbiotic associations,
antagonisms, and competition, and with a rapid and reticulate pattern of evolution. We believe this symbiogenic
approach should be considered in the understanding of chemical and biological evolution. This discussion contributes to
the development of astrobiological knowledge, since it gives other perspectives about life's appearance and development
on Earth and elsewhere.