John Tyndall
"Compression creates heat. Rarefaction creates cold." (Tyndall, John; Sound; Longmans, Green, and Co., London, 1893. pg 57) See 4plusplus, Cycle of Temperature

The attraction of gravitation and the repulsion of radiation is nature's simple method of distribution and redistribution of all masses, so that each mass will find its proper position. [See Universal Heart Beat]

It is not proper to conceive either of these apparently opposite forces as two forces.

The south wind and the north wind are not two winds. They are the same wind blowing in opposite directions.

It is more correct to say that gravitation and radiation are processes.

The one motive force which directs these processes is equally divided into opposite effects, but these opposite effects are unequally balanced. [See 14.35.1 - Keely 3 6 and 9]

The unequal divisions of the two opposites totaled together constitute an equilibrium.

The One force never subdivides into any minus expression of force without counterbalancing that minus with an equal and opposite plus. [See Reciprocating Proportionality]

Gravitation is a synthetic process of putting things together, and radiation an analytic one of taking them apart.

The chemist uses these processes in every action and reaction.

Consider for example the reduction of iron oxide at high temperature by passing a jet of hydrogen over it.

What happens? The hydrogen falls toward the higher potential of the oxygen of the iron which is sufficiently expanded by the high temperature to absorb the hydrogen, and the hot iron is sufficiently expanded to release the oxygen.

This is an effect of gravitation in respect to the oxygen and the hydrogen.

They unite, they mutually integrate, and freeze into amorphous crystals of such extended orbits that they assume the liquid state known as "water."

On the contrary, it is an effect of radiation in respect to the iron and the oxygen. [The Universal One, Book 02 - Chapter 12 - Gravitation and Radiation, Gravitation and Radiation - page 141]

"Temperature is a dimension of relative and opposing pressures as expressed in its opposites, heat and cold.
"The popular concept that temperature measures only the degree of heat is not in conformity with the laws of motion.
"Heat is improperly presumed to be an effect of motion which is operative in both directions.
"In other words, that which we call cold is assumed to be less heat.
"This idea must be eliminated from man's thinking. Heat and cold are as much the opposites of temperature dimension as positive and negative electricity, contraction pressure and expansion pressure are opposites of other dimensions." Russell, The Universal One

Temperature Conversion
temperature converter

See Also

Cycle of Temperature
Figure 3.10 - Temperature Accumulates in the North and Cools in the South Reciprocally
Force and Energy - The Theory of Dynamics
12.28 - Temperature

Created by Dale Pond. Last Modification: Wednesday April 21, 2021 05:35:40 MDT by Dale Pond.