# Mode

MUSIC (1) A scale. (2) A species of scale, as, major mode, minor mode, Greek modes, etc. (Dictionary of Music)

A system of scales in ancient Greek and early church music made up of octaves and using only the notes represented by the white keys of the piano.

SOUND & VIBRATION Frequency or resonance pattern in a media such as Chladni Plate Vibrations or Cymatics.

Keely's Modes of Vibration
1: RADIATING, ENHARMONIC, POSITIVE ATTRACTION, CELESTIAL, (Entropic); Attracted to the external Universe.
2: FOCALIZING, HARMONIC, NEGATIVE ATTRACTION, TERRESTRIAL, (Syntropic); The intensification of individuality or materiality of matter.
3: DOMINANT; That controlling tendency governing the ascendancies of the first two.

All three of these (modes) must be present in every flow of energy and are always present in the ratio 3:6:9. [LAWS OF ENERGY]

There are properties or modes of vibration which can direct the component molecular vibrations of a mass to the neutral center of that mass. These modes of vibration are called "neutral attraction", "neutral affinity", "negative attraction" or "polar negative attraction." [MASS VIBRATIONS]

Normal Mode
A normal mode of an oscillating system is a pattern of motion in which all parts of the system move sinusoidally with the same frequency and with a fixed phase relation. The motion described by the normal modes is called resonance. The frequencies of the normal modes of a system are known as its natural frequencies or resonant frequencies. A physical object, such as a building, bridge or molecule, has a set of normal modes that depend on its structure, materials and boundary conditions.

When relating to music, normal modes of vibrating instruments (strings, air pipes, drums, etc.) are called "harmonics" or "overtones".

The most general motion of a system is a superposition of its normal modes. The modes are normal in the sense that they can move independently, that is to say that an excitation of one mode will never cause motion of a different mode.

The concept of normal modes also finds application in wave theory, optics, quantum mechanics, and molecular dynamics." Wikipedia, Normal Mode

14.09 - Brintons Laws of Being
14.35.1 - Keely 3 6 and 9
Casimir cavity