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Part 04 - Rotation on Three Planes


"The phenomenon of rotation arises from the harmonic interaction of the dominant and enharmonic elements of the flow; in other words, the first and third, the third and ninth, etc.; those whose vibrations bear the proportions to each other 33 1/3 : 100.

"A practical example of rotation is a wheel in revolution on its axis. This is force in its commercial or economic aspect. To accomplish this result by molecular vibratory action, we must gain control of the negative attractive or enharmonic current of the triple flow, and the problem is then solved up to any limit of power." [Laws of Being]

4.0 - Introduction
4.1 - Triple Vectors
4.2 - Triple Vectors and Rotation
4.2.5 - Rotation of Compass Needle
4.3 - Three Planes and Six Directions
4.4 - Idle Wheels on Natures Machinery
4.5 - Triple Rotary or Vortex Motions
4.6 - Matter is Not Solid
4.7 - Matter is Motion in Opposition
4.8 - Centripetal Orthogonal Motions
4.9 - Triple Contractive Motions
4.10 - Component Dynamics of Quantum Construction
4.11 - Matter is Centralized Condensed and Differentiated Light

See Also

4.3 - Three Planes and Six Directions
4.8 - Centripetal Orthogonal Motions
Figure 10.05 - Three Orthogonal Planes where Six Gyroscopic Vortices Converge
Figure 3.13 - Orthogonal Vector Potentials
Figure 3.3 - Orthogonal Structure and Dynamics
Figure 3.7 - Accumulating to Center on Three Planes
Figure 4.10 - Pulsating to and from Centers Orthogonally
Figure 4.11 - Six Planes and Three Shafts Coincide to Produce Spheres
Figure 4.4 - Triple Vectors in Orthogonal Motions
Figure 4.6 - Triple Vectors in Motion on Triple Planes
Figure 4.7 - Triple Planes and Polar Vectors of Motion
Figure 4.9 - Pulsating to and from Centers Orthogonally
Figure 5.4 - Vortex and Gyroscopic Motion on One Plane then on three forming Sphere
Figure 5.7 - Vortices on Three Planes 90 Degrees to Each Other
Figure 6.1 - Orthogonal Vortex Motion as Structural base of Cubes
Figure 6.3 - Cube with Orthogonal Vectors
Figure 6.4 - Triple Interior Planes
Figure 6.5 - Triple Planes - May Underlay some Sacred Geometry or Religious Concepts
Figure 7.3 - Step 3 - Sphere Forms Orthogonally Triple Compressing Shell Layers
Figure 7B.15 - Triple Planes relative to Center
Figures 3.31 - Vortex Orthogonal and self-contained Motions - Structure
Figures 3.32 - Vortex orthogonal and self-contained motions - cross-section
Part 04 - Rotation on Three Planes
Part 05 - Three Rotating Planes Become Spheres
triple inertia planes
Triple Planes


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