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Space is dispersed (ionized) matter. Dispersed matter is, by degrees, mutually repellant and is therefore destructive to matter and Life. [See Dispersion, Vacuum]
Space is black or dark - When one looks across the room to an object no light is perceived between one's self and the object (assuming a particle free atmosphere). The light we do see is reflected from a molecular structure or is regenerated within that structure and re-emitted. Because Outer Space between heavenly bodies is considered a vacuum there are no molecular (sometimes atomic) objects intercepting and reflecting or regenerating the impacting non-visible light from Stars. Hence Space is "black", "dark" or otherwise empty of visible (perceptible) light - even though it is flooded with the cause of perceptible light.
Q.: In occult chemistry it is given that force was begun in the interstices or bubbles in space and therefore space is the negation of force or matter.
A.: "This is just what is given here, in how these negations are formed in that as is called a bubble or becomes a sphere, in its attractability to the forces as are in formation within our own sphere, see? That's the creation of worlds - that's the creation as is kept in force, see?" [see GRAVITATION DIFFERENTIATION]
Q.: This being so, gravity drawing everything to the center, according to density, there comes a position from without a planet where space and lightest etheric matter meet - and the planet together with its atmosphere revolve through space. The planet, consisting of all degrees of vibrations - even to the lightest Etheric matter - have no relationship to space. An example somewhat similar on objective plane can be given as to the passage of Etheric matter through what we term as solid substance. Is this theory correct? [See Etheric Elements, Part 12 - Russells Locked Potentials]
A.: "That's the Atomic theory! That is the theory as is seen - not theory, but the actual conditions as exist, as has been given and shown here in the activity of how forces build in their radiation without the application of space (as physically known), and how that there is the radiation through the forces as they move about one another." Cayce (197-57)
Space - Quantum Arithmetic
Space is divided into at least 12 dimensions. There are the three conventional dimensions, and each of these is divided into four sub-dimensions.
The first and basic sub-dimension is the quaternion, the unit of which has a diameter of one unit, or a cube which is one unit on a side. This unit is so miniscule that we may consider it dimensionless. We take this unit to be on the order of 10-14 millimeter. The quaternion is the equivalent of a point in space, in Quantum Arithmetic.
The second sub-dimension is the product of two quaternions, and is considered on the same basis as a line. It is used here as a root, and has length but its width and thickness is the unit quaternion. The root is the equivalent of a point in space in conventional mathematics. It is represented by b, e, d, or a.
The third sub-dimension is the product of two roots or the product of four quaternions. It is an area in Quantum Arithmetic, but considered as a line in conventional methematics. It is represented by any of the capitalized identities, A through K. This dimension has length and width but its thickness is the unit quaternion.
The fourth dimension in Quantum Arithmetic is the product of two of the third-dimensions; of four of the roots; or of eight of the quaternons. It will have measurable length, width and thickness. It is represented in the capitalized identities by L, (L = beda/6), or by the squares of any of the other capitalized identities, (C2 + F2 = G2). In Quantum Arithmetic this dimension is a solid. In conventional mathmatics it is undefined. (The area of an ellipse is the product of pi and three roots, d3, and two quaternions, âˆša, and âˆšb, in square units. For the same measurement in circular units it is : Area = d3âˆšab).
This last dimension has had little discussion in this text, partly to avoid going into the higher dimensions, and partly because this higher dimension and its relationship to conventional dimensions, has not been investigated. When these lower dimensions are more fully understood then the upper dimensions will fall into place. It is anticipated that a 5-way division is involved, and that the conventional 3-dimensions, the 4-dimensions of Quantum Arithmetic, and the unexplored 5-dimension system will, working through Synchronous Harmonics, make a 60-way division of space, hence the viability of the sexigesimal system of numerical notation.
The system of integers forms an associated symmetry around a square of an integer, D. Each pair of integers will have a complimentary system of characteristics for par-value, primeness/factorability, and shape. The arrangement goes into greater detail as more subsidiary integers are added to the framework.
General: Although the ellipse is derived through porisms, the aspects of the ellipse discussed here; the role of C in maintaining the orientation of the ellipse; the role of E as a mediator of the ellipse and the role of J, F, G, and K in the operational phases; are all in the field of Pseudaria. In retrospect, and particularly in the derivation of fractional equivalents, lead to a deeper meaning in that the ellipse may be only a frame of reference in which these are taken. This has all been done through constructive geometry because it would have been relatively impossible to approach and describe in an abstract sense. This four-way division of 'duties' between C, D, E, and the operators, J, F, G, and K can be extended outside the realm of methematics and into many other fields. Plato refers to these 'duties' in Republic, but in a philosophical sense. Quantum Arithmetic leads almost naturally into the humanities and far beyond the limits of conventional mathematics." Ben Iverson, Pythagoras and the Quantum World, Vol 3 Enneagram
"The nature of space has long been a question which has defied man's attempts to comprehend it. In the past, men have tried to explain their space in geometric terms, but this has left much unaccounted for and has led to considerable error. The main assumption which needs to be made before space can be understood is that there is something which defines its position with respect to other higher realities. If this fact can be accepted, then all of the various fields, effects, motions and phenomena observed in the real world will fall into place in a single unified scheme.
The substance which defines the space of the real world is a tenuous material with properties of elasticity. Its basic nature allows it to stretch, to contract, to flow as a current of water does, and to carry vibrational wave disturbances. This substance permeates all of the three-dimensional matrix. There is no location in the physical universe which does not contain the substance in one of its many forms.
In the 19th century men speculated that there was a material of this kind extending through all of space, because they could not see how light could be transmitted if not on a medium of some kind. They named this hypothetical medium the ether, and in this book the same designation will be maintained. In essence, the scientists of that century were correct in their assumption, but they did not extend their reasoning far enough to grasp the full significance of this miraculous substance. If they had done so, they would have realized finally that all matter of every form is composed of the ether in one of its states of condensation or expansion, and that every phenomenon observed by man in the real world is accounted for by one or more of the properties of the Etheric matrix. It is the purpose of this chapter to show how the ether is distributed and to discuss some of the properties which allow it to give rise to material manifestation.
Space is not three-dimensional only. The space which man conceives is but part of the totality of creation. It exists within a larger space with a greater number of dimensions. The best analogy that can be made to allow a partial glimpse of the distribution of the ether is that which has been called Flatland. It is possible to imagine a two-dimensional space similar to a thin film or sheet, having extent in two mutually perpendicular directions but having virtually no extent in the third dimension, which would correspond to the thickness. It can also be conceived that this space would support beings within its surface, who would also be only two-dimensional. Such beings could conceive only of objects which in turn were two-dimensional because they would not have any experience of objects with a larger number of dimensions. If we could communicate with a Flatlander, we would not be able to describe, in terms he could appreciate, what a cube or a chair were like.
Let us now suppose that we wish to give the Flatlander a complete universe in his two dimensions. We could extend the flat film which defines his space indefinitely in all directions, but this would not be the neatest way to go about it because there would always remain the question of the free edges and what happens beyond these edges. However, the problem can be solved in another way. The universe of Flatland could be made as the surface of a very large balloon or ball so that space would be of limited area but without a limit in the sense of a free edge. In such a universe the Flatlander could travel as far as he wished in any direction without coming to the "edge" of his space. But it would not be necessary to provide an indefinite amount of the material of his space in order to give him that freedom. The only drawback would be the confusion on his part when, after travelling a certain distance in what he thinks is a straight line, he would end up back where he started from. Even this difficulty can be minimized by making the balloon of his space so large that he is not likely to be able to complete one circuit around its periphery. Another advantage of giving the spatial balloon a very large diameter is that the local space in the Flatlander's immediate area would be virtually flat and would not exhibit any significant curvature. This would mean that the geometric relationships in a localized region of the Flatland universe would remain true in the sense of plane geometry. For example, a triangle set up in the curved Flatland universe would have its three angles sum to almost exactly 180Â°, with the difference being too small to detect with the Flatlander's instruments. Of course this would give him the impression that his space was not curved, because he could reason that a significant curvature in his space would falsify the triangular relationship.
The skin of the Flatland universe corresponds to the ether of the real universe. The ether is curved upon itself to define a spherical shape as pictured from four dimensions, and this hypersphere has an immense diameter, far beyond the possibility of any physical being to travel even a portion of its girth in the normal lifespan. [Hilarion, (The Nature of Reality)]
"...there is not time, there is no space, there is no way for us to be apart because the Mind of God is whole and within that wholeness lies the Mind of His Son and neither are separate from each other or from any infinite aspect of Itself as It is expressed." A Dialogue on Awakening, page 143.
cathode beginning of matter
cathode mother womb of space
Figure 3.6 - Tornado Vacuums up Everything for Redistribution
Figure 7.11 - Russells Vacuum becoming Matter on Three Vectors
Vacuum from Vibratory Induction
12.30 - Thermal Radiation and Thermal Vacuum or Cold
15.11 - Dissociating Water with Vacuum
2.13 - Vacuum