920.00 Functions of A and B Modules
921.00 Energy Deployment in A and B Quanta Modules |
921.01 By virtue of their properties as described in Secs. 920, 921.20 , and 921.30 , the centers of energy in the A and B Quanta Modules can be locally reoriented within the same space without disturbing contiguously surrounding configurations of closest-packed geometry; these local reorientations can either concentrate and hold or deploy and distribute the energies of the respective A and B Quanta Modules, in the first case concentrating the centers of energy inwardly, and in the second case deploying the centers of energy outwardly. |
921.04 The exact energy-volume relationship of the A and B Quanta Modules and their probable volumetric equivalence with the only meager dimensional transformations of the 120 LCD tetrahedral voids of the icosahedron (see Sec. 905.60) may prove to have important physical behavior kinships. |
921.10 Energy Behavior in Tetrahedra: A tetrahedron that can be folded out of a single foldable triangle has the strange property of holding energy in varying degrees. Energy will bounce around inside the tetrahedron's four internal triangles as we described its bouncing within one triangle (see Sec. 901). Many bounce patterns are cyclically accomplished without tendency to bounce out of tetrahedrons, whether regular or irregular, symmetrical or asymmetrical. |
921.12 The irregular, asymmetrical, tetrahedral A Quanta Module's four triangular facets unfold spirally into one asymmetrical triangle. |
921.13 But the triangular facets of the B Quanta Module unfold inherently into four mutually dissimilar but interhinged 90-degree triangles. |
921.30 Energy Characteristics of B Quanta Module: The B Quanta Modules can vertex-combinedly hold energy but tend to release it. |
921.32 The B Quanta Modules do not retain energy, and they cannot combine with one another to form a single tetrahedron with energy-introverting and -conserving proclivities. |
921.40 Summary: Though of equal energy potential or latent content, the As and the Bs are two different systems of unique energy-behavior containment. One is circumferentially embracing, energy-impounding, integratively finite, and nucleation- conserving. The other is definitively disintegrative and nuclearly exportive. A is outside- inwardly introvertive. B is outside-outwardly extrovertive. (See Illus. 924.20.) |
922.00 Conceptual Description and Contrast |
922.01 The A Quanta Module is all of the nonconsidered, nonconceptual, finite, equilibrious, not-now-tuned-in Universe. |
923.00 Constant Volume |
Fig. 923.10 |
923.10 Precession of Two Module Edges: There are six edges of a tetrahedron, and each edge precesses the opposite edge toward a 90-degrees-maximum of attitudinal difference of orientation. Any two discrete, opposite edges can be represented by two aluminum tubes, X and Y (see Illus. 923.10D), which can move longitudinally anywhere along their respective axes while the volume of the irregular tetrahedra remains constant. They may shuttle along on these lines and produce all kinds of asymmetrical tetrahedra, whose volumes will always remain unit by virtue of their developed tetrahedra's constant base areas and identical altitudes. The two tubes' four ends produce the other four interconnecting edges of the tetrahedron, which vary as required without altering the constantly uniform volume. |
923.15 One Tetra Edge Constant: Using a constant-volume, vectorially edged tetrahedron ABCD with six edges AB, AC, AD, BC, BD, and CD, and with only one of those six edge lengths holding a constant length AB, all five of the tetrahedron's other edge lengths may covary as the tetrahedron rotates around the fixed edge length AB, which acts as an axis of rotation. While the axis AB is precessionally tilted within its celestial theater, it is experientially demonstrable that^{__}without changing the tetrahedron's volume or its constant-length vector AB^{__}its two other corners C and D may interconnect the AB-fixed-length-axis points with any other two points in Universe no matter how remote from one another. This is the reason why electromagnetic waves can interlink any points in Universe in response to a given constant wavelength AB. (Compare Secs. 426.40, 530.11 , 960.08 , and 961.10-40.) |
923.20 Constant Volume: A comparison of the end views of the A and B Quanta Modules shows that they have equal volumes as a result of their equal base areas and identical altitudes. (See Sec. 621.) |
923.21 A line can be projected from its origin at the center of area of the triangular base of a regular tetrahedron, outward through the opposite apex of the tetrahedron to any desired distance. When subdivided into increments equal to the distance between its triangular-base center and its apex, and when each of these equilinear increments outward beyond the apex is interconnected by three lines leading to each of the three comers of the base triangle, then each of the successive volumetric additions will be of identical volume to that of the original tetrahedra, and the overall form will be that of a tetrahedron which become progressively longer and sharp-pointed with each addition. (See Illus. 923.10 A, B, and C.) As the ever-sharpening and elongating tetrahedron approaches infinity, the three elongating edges tend to parallelism; i.e., toward what is known as parallax in astronomy. The modules will tend to congruence with the parallaxing lines. Each full-line- long length model of these congruent lines will have the same volume as the original module. |
923.31 We will inherently superimpose progressive base-to-apex attenuating sections. In the electric conductor wire, this means that whatever energy increment is fed into the first base module will tend to be conducted at various unit frequencies along the line. Each unique frequency introduced at the base will create its unique conic altitude incrementation. The outermost, line-long cone's energy quantum will always be the same as that of the initial base cone. Finally, the last and outermost cone is just as long as the wire itself-so there is an outside charge on the wire tending to fluoresce a precessional broadcasting of the initial inputs at 90 degrees; i.e., perpendicularly away from the wire. This may elucidate antenna behaviors as well as long-distance, high-voltage, electric energy conductions which tend to broadcast their conducted energy. (For further elaboration of the constant-volume, tetrahedral models, see Secs. 961.10, 961.20, 961.30 and 961.40.) |
924.00 Congruence of Centers |
924.11 But the A (+) and A (-), and B (+) and B (-) respective volumetric centers are never congruent. However, the positive or the negative AAB aggregates (these are the "Mites." See Sec. 953.10) have identical volumetric centers. |
Table 924.20 |
924.20 Table of Tetrahedral Functions of A and B Quanta Modules |
Next Section: 930.00 |