Most of us meet with the miraculous and magical in the tales of early childhood, and in those plastic years, before the “shades of the prison house” have begun to close around us, miracles are part of the accepted order. There is no incredibility, for example, in the magic power of Aladdin’s lamp, or in Jack’s beanstalk to the land of the giants, or in Christ walking over the storm-tossed water.
Such stories are not, of course, confined to the folklore and religious scriptures of the western world. The written chronicles of Man in all areas unroll a record of miracles that stretches from Lord Krishna, some 5,000 years ago, down to the present day. The Age of Miracles has always been with us. We read of its rosy morning on the far horizons of ancient Egypt, Chaldea, India and Palestine. And in the old Alexandria of the early Christian Era there were theurgists who at public ceremonies made statues “walk, talk and prophesy”.
In Europe during the Middle Ages the church unfortunately claimed a monopoly of the miraculous, and those who worked outside it had to work in secrecy. Such secular theurgical workers, belonging to the Rosicrucian and other brotherhoods of occult practice, did exist. However, and despite ecclesiastical power and jealousy, some great personalities – adepts like Paracelsus and the Comte de St. Germain – caught the attention of the public, stirring its cupidity, its fears and its suspicions.(more…)
Thomas Edison closely followed the alternative physics work of Albert Einstein and Max Planck, convincing him that there was an entire reality unseen by the human eye. This led to the last and least-known of all Edison’s inventions, the spirit phone. His former associate, now bitter rival, Nikola Tesla, was also developing at the same time a similar mysterious device.
Edison’s little-known near-death experience formed his theory that animate life forms don’t die, but rather change the nature of their composition. It is this foundational belief that drove him to proceed with the spirit phone.
Tesla monitored Edison’s paranormal work, with both men racing to create a device that picked up the frequencies of discarnate spirits, what today is called EVP (Electronic Voice Phenomenon).
Both men were way ahead of their time, delving into artificial intelligence and robotics.(more…)
‘Space’ is aptly named because there sure is a lot of it! It is bigger than we can imagine and it is filled throughout with mostly dark mode plasma that is concentrated in regions of various dimensions, constituent elements and densities, all of which have positively and negatively charged regions within and around them.
It is truly hard to imagine the immense power that these vast regions have stored within them, untold numbers of which are millions of light years in size. Over time, these mostly invisible but now detectable super-galactic-sized clouds and more obvious formations of charged matter interact with each other and with regions of neutral matter (dust molecules and other gases) as well. This takes place through electrical and magnetic events that induce current flow within and throughout all their various forms. In turn, the gigantic currents produced generate further magnetic fields, which being dynamic in nature (i.e. continually moving and interacting), go on to induce additional current flow in adjoining regions, sheets and filaments of plasma.(more…)
Nikola Tesla did countless mysterious experiments, but he was a whole other mystery on his own. Almost all genius minds have a certain obsession. Nikola Tesla had a pretty big one!
He was walking around a block repeatedly for three times before entering a building, he would clean his plates with 18 napkins, he lived in hotel rooms only with a number devisable by 3. He would make calculations about things in his immediate environment to make sure the result is devisable by 3 and base his choices upon the results. He would do everything in sets of 3.
Some say he had OCD, some say he was very superstitious.
Whereas the Vector Equilibrium represents the ultimate stillness of energy, the Torus shows us how energy moves in its most balanced dynamic flow process. The important thing to understand about the torus is that it represents a process, not just a particular form.
A torus consists of a central axis with a vortex at both ends and a surrounding coherent field. Energy flows in one vortex, through the central axis, out the other vortex, and then wraps around itself to return to the first incoming vortex. The simplest description of its overall form is that of a donut, though it takes many different shapes, depending upon the medium in which it exists. For example, a smoke ring in air or a bubble ring in water are both very donut shaped. And yet an apple or an orange, which are both torus forms, are more overtly spherical. Plants and trees all display the same energy flow process, yet exhibit a wide variety of shapes and sizes. Hurricanes, tornadoes, magnetic fields around planets and stars, and whole galaxies themselves are all toroidal energy systems. Extending this observation of the consistent presence of this flow form into the quantum realm, we can postulate that atomic structures and systems are also made of the same dynamic form.(more…)
Your Life’s Memories Could, In Principle, Be Stored in the Universe’s Structure
By Franco Vazza & Alberto Feletti
Christof Koch, a leading researcher on consciousness and the human brain, has famously called the brain “the most complex object in the known universe.” It’s not hard to see why this might be true. With a hundred billion neurons and a hundred trillion connections, the brain is a dizzyingly complex object.
But there are plenty of other complicated objects in the universe. For example, galaxies can group into enormous structures (called clusters, super clusters, and filaments) that stretch for hundreds of millions of light-years. The boundary between these structures and neighboring stretches of empty space called cosmic voids can be extremely complex. Gravity accelerates matter at these boundaries to speeds of thousands of kilometers per second, creating shock waves and turbulence in intergalactic gases. We have predicted that the void-filament boundary is one of the most complex volumes of the universe, as measured by the number of bits of information it takes to describe it.(more…)
Humanity occupies a very small place in an unfathomably vast Universe. Travelling at the speed of light – 671 million miles per hour – it would take us 100,000 years to cross the Milky Way. But we still wouldn’t have gone very far. Our modest Milky Way galaxy contains 100–400 billion stars. This isn’t very much: according to the latest calculations, the observable universe contains around 300 sextillion stars. By recent estimates, our Milky Way galaxy is just one of 2 trillion galaxies in the observable Universe, and the region of space that they occupy spans at least 90 billion light-years. If you imagine Earth shrunk down to the size of a single grain of sand, and you imagine the size of that grain of sand relative to the entirety of the Sahara Desert, you are still nowhere near to comprehending how infinitesimally small a position we occupy in space. The American astronomer Carl Sagan put the point vividly in 1994 when discussing the famous ‘Pale Blue Dot’ photograph taken by Voyager 1. Our planet, he said, is nothing more than ‘a mote of dust suspended in a sunbeam’. Stephen Hawking delivers the news more bluntly. We are, he says, “just a chemical scum on a moderate-sized planet, orbiting round a very average star in the outer suburb of one among a hundred billion galaxies.”(more…)
Quarks in an atom; molecules in a liquid; proteins in a cell; cells in an organism; neurons in a brain; people in a city; grains of sand in a dune; snowflakes in an avalanche; stars in a galaxy: when the many parts of a system interact, behaviors appear in the whole system that weren’t present in the parts themselves. These surprising “emergent” behaviors are what our universe appears to be made of, from the Big Bang, to the unfathomable complexity of Life, to the unimaginable future yet to come.
Biology isn’t applied chemistry. Psychology isn’t applied biology. Every scale, every level of abstraction brings its own universe of phenomena, complexity, questions, hypotheses, exploration and experimentation. The whole is not only greater than the sum of its parts, it is fundamentally different. Analysis and reductionism can only provide limited insights, but never capture the essence of the indescribable. ~ SAND(more…)
E=MC2: Einstein proved Energy = Mass and Mass = Energy. That is why we were able to explode the first atomic bomb but it also means that since we are composed of atoms, “we” are also energy. Energy vibrates. It has certain properties. It vibrates at certain frequencies. It attracts and repels other wave forms based on frequency. Waveforms can piggy back other waveforms. These piggybacks can cause distortions giving the waveform a certain IQ which can be infinite in variety.
All this is necessary in understanding how our psychic anatomy functions. Our psychic anatomy is the spiritual counterpart of our physical, and just like the atoms in our body is composed of energy the psychic anatomy is composed of energy too. This energy body exists at a higher frequency level then the physical body and is as yet undetermined by science since scientists have yet to develop the scientific instrumentation to detect it with perhaps some exceptions like Kirlian photography which can detect some emanations of the aura.(more…)
Through the ages it has been known that the pineal is the interface between the higher dimensions and the physical realm. It can be said then to be the gateway between the ego personality, brain and the Divine Mind. It has been termed by metaphysicians such as Descartes and Edgar Cayce as being the ‘Seat of the Soul’. In a very real manner of speaking, the Pineal Gland is a ‘Bio-Stargate’. It is a bridge from physical to non-physical, from duality to higher dimension. It is extremely complex, and is the screen from 3d brain to Infinite Mind.
What Is The Pineal Gland?
The pineal gland is one of the most wondrous parts of our physical bodies. It is also called the epiphysis cerebri, epiphysis, conarium or the “Third Eye.” It is a small endocrine gland in the vertebrate brain. It produces serotonin and melatonin, hormones that affect mood and modulate our wake/sleep patterns and seasonal functions. Its shape resembles a tiny pine cone (hence its name in Latin, pinea, which means “pine cone”), and it is located near the center of the brain, between the two hemispheres, tucked in a groove where the two rounded thalamic bodies join.
Even though this gland is hidden deep inside the brain and is only the size of a pea, it has been an almost fanatical obsession of masters, mystery schools and religions throughout the ages. It was prominent in the writings of Pythagoras, Plato, and Iamblichus, as well as in Egyptian, Tibetan and Roman Catholic Church. It is even mentioned by the Founding Fathers of the USA.(more…)
The brain continues to surprise us with its magnificent complexity. Groundbreaking research that combines neuroscience with math tells us that our brain creates neural structures with up to eleven dimensions when it processes information. Essentially, you will a multiverse in and out of existence when you think. The researchers “found a world that we had never imagined,” said Henry Markram, director of the Blue Brain Project, which made the discovery.
The goal of the Blue Brain Project, which is based in Switzerland, is to digitally create a “biologically detailed” simulation of the human brain. By creating digital brains with an “unprecedented” level of biological information, the scientists aim to advance our understanding of the incredibly intricate human brain, which has about 86 billion neurons.
To get a clearer vision of how such an immense network operates to form our thoughts and actions, the scientists employed supercomputers and a peculiar branch of math. The team based its current research on the digital model of the neocortex that it finished in 2015. They probed the way this digital neocortex responded by using the mathematical system of algebraic topology. It allowed themto determine that our brain constantly creates very intricate multi-dimensional geometrical shapes and spaces that look like “sandcastles”.
The following paragraphs are intended as the shortest possible synopsis of the factors involved. The supporting data and reasoning are extensive and can be found in the various publications of Borderland Science Research.
The aeroforms (flying discs, “saucers”, and UFOs) are best understood with respect to their origin and nature as being EMERGENTS: that is, they emerge onto our plane of perception from a space time frame of reference which is different from ours. This process may also be described as a conversion of energy and a change of vibratory rates.
That this is so, is obviously suggested by the phenomena themselves; since physical matter, as we know it, could not withstand the speed, temperature, and strain imposed by the observed operations of the discs and other forms. This does not conflict with the apparent composition of the ‘landed’ discs.
When the energy conversion takes place, the aeroform becomes visible and tangible. It appears to be and definitely is what we call solid substance, and so remains until the vibratory rate is again converted. The “steel” of the landed disc is an etheric steel and its copper is etheric copper – since the prototypes of all our metals exist in etheric matter; nevertheless chemical analysis has shown certain radical differences. The conversion process amounts to materialization and dematerialization (“mat and demat”). “Demat” on our plane of perception would be “mat” for any consciousness functioning on the etheric level, and vice versa.(more…)
One of the mysteries in the science of biology today is how a living entity acquires its form. It is considered that the DNA will eventually reveal this missing information, and as we shall see this is both correct and incorrect depending on the context. In fact, the information in the DNA strands is so complex that we sometimes refer to such systems as random. However, what we shall be mainly concerned with here is specifically how the geometry of a living organism takes action.
A full description of even some of the subsidiary concepts involved here is not possible since we are considering processes which generalize to all fundamental systems of mind, life, and the universe; for example, how minds communicate verbally (from concepts), how physical mobility is achieved in musculature system, and even how advanced extraterrestrial propulsion systems work (which are based on nature’s universal processes).
This information is not being presented in a form suitable for the orthodox scientist since there will not be the space to justify the concepts; it will be assumed the reader already has some familiarity, such as with the nature of the vortex.(more…)
When scientists talk about the universe, more often than not they are actually referring to the observable universe.
The observable universe is everything that astronomers can see through light that has travelled to Earth over the last 13.8billion years – the Big Bang and the dawn of time as we know it.
By that reasoning, you would think that the observable universe is 13.8bn light-years either way, so almost 28bn light-years wide.
However, space is always expanding and astronomers actually put the observable universe at somewhere around 92bn light-years.
But let’s start on a smaller scale.
The Earth has a diameter of 12,742 km – which, if you were to travel the entire diameter of our planet, then it would be the longest distance you will ever travel – providing there are no astronauts reading this.
The closest thing to Earth is the Moon, which is approximately 384,400 km – in between these celestial bodies you could fit every planet in our Solar System.
Already that number seems huge, but the distance between the Sun and Neptune – the most outer planet in our Solar System – is 4.498bn kilometres.
So, if you could somehow manage to get all of the planets in one picture, the Earth would be roughly the size of a microscopic virus in relation to the Solar System.
Then, our solar system would not even register if you were to get a snap shot of the galaxy that we are in, the Milky Way – which is around 950,000,000,000,000,000 kilometres wide.
The Milky Way alone is so vast that it would take around four years for light from the nearest star, not including the Sun, to reach us and around 100,000 years for light from the edge of our galaxy to arrive at Earth.
When you consider that light travels at 299,792 kilometres per SECOND you begin to get a feel for how big the universe is.
Additionally, the Milky Way is not unique in its size.
Astronomers predict that there are around two trillion galaxies in the observable universe.
To fit two trillion galaxies in the observable universe it would need to be pretty big, which brings us back to the start.
The observable universe is 92bn light-years wide, with a light-year being the distance light takes to travel in, you guessed it, a year – which is about 10 trillion kilometres.
In terms of a distance that we can slightly fathom, 92bn light-years is roughly 440 sextillion kilometres.
That as a number is 440,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 kilometres.
If it takes the average person an hour to walk five kilometres, it would take 88,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 hours to walk across the entire observable universe – The Milky Way is 950,000,000,000,000,000 kilometres wide.
However, as our brains are not capable of fathoming that distance, there is something about it which makes it seem as if it is not that great.
Astronomer Royal Martin Rees likened it to a chimpanzee trying to understand Albert Einstein’s theories.
He once said: “Some aspects of reality – a unified theory of physics or a full understanding of consciousness – might elude us simply because they’re beyond human brains, just as surely as Einstein’s ideas would baffle a chimpanzee.”
And that is just the observable universe – what we are able to see.
Beyond that is unknown.
Experts believe that the universe is probably infinite and does not have an edge, making all of these numbers seem even more insignificant.
As most readers probably know, the vast majority of our DNA “text” is not used in the coding of proteins and enzymes—it is non-coding—and scientists generally don’t have any idea what its purpose is. Thus, in their infinite wisdom, they initially dubbed it “junk DNA”. How much of our DNA is junk? About 95–98 per cent—rather a lot of waste for Nature to hang onto, I think you will agree (some scientific estimates go as high as 99 per cent). Since it is not responsible for constructing our basic physical form, its purpose has remained mysterious to conventional mindsets until very recently. We now know that a large portion of that “junk” DNA is made up of mobile genetic elements (transposons and retrotransposons) or “jumping DNA”, which can rewrite and activate—or deactivate—certain genetic codes. Jumping DNA reportedly makes up as much as half of the total DNA nucleotides.
Another major portion of the non-protein-coding regions of the genome is comprised of variable-number, tandemly repeating sequences known as “satellite DNA”. Microbiologist William Brown believes that through specific conformational arrangements, satellite DNA interfaces with the so-called “morphic field”; various conformations have specific resonances with the morphic field and can therefore tune into different information programs. Since satellite DNA is very specific to each person, each of us tunes into a distinct and unique morphogenetic pattern.(more…)