Book of Cosmogony and Prophecy

 

 

 

Cosmogony Section

 

 

 

 

CHAPTER 2 Cosmogony

 

 

 

 

38/2.1. There are two known things in the universe: ethe and corpor. The former is the solvent of the latter.

38/2.2. For comparison, take a lump of table‑salt (or a sugar cube), which, though white, is impervious to man's vision. |1618| Cast it into water, and it is lost to sight (it becomes transparent as it dissolves); though it (salt, sugar) still exists, man's eyesight can see through it.

38/2.3. Earth substance, as such, is equally soluble in ethe. And the great etherean firmament is thus constituted; being a dense solution of corpor. Most of etherea is transparent; but in some places it is translucent, and in others, opaque.

38/2.4. Here is found iron, copper, granite, water, lead, clay, nitrogen, oxygen, hydrogen, and various other kinds of corporeal substances, as known on the earth, and besides these, millions of things not known on the earth. And ethe holds them in solution, even in the same way that the air holds the substance of clouds, which is water in solution. And as some clouds are so rarefied as to be imperceptible, while others are opaque, and even black, so are the comparative conditions of etherea; of which matters more will be said further on.

38/2.5. In the case of a vortex in etherea, the corporeal solutions are propelled toward its center in greater density.

38/2.6. When it is sufficiently dense to manifest light and shadow, it is called a comet, or nebula; when still more dense, it is a planet.

38/2.7. When, as a comet (or nebula), the m'vortex has not attained to an orbit of its own, it is carried in the currents of the master vortex, which currents are elliptic, parabolic and hyperbolic. |1619| And this is the cause of the so‑called eccentric travel of comets.

38/2.8. At this age of the comet, it shows nearly the configuration of its own vortex; its tail being the m'vortexya (axis). If the comet appears to the east of the sun its tail turns eastward; if west of the sun, it turns westward.

38/2.9. Two directions of power are thus manifested; and also two powers: First, that the vortex of the sun has power from the east to west, and from the west to the east, to which the comet is subjected: Second, that the comet has a vortex of its own, which is sufficient, under the circumstances, to maintain the general form of the comet. The ordinary comet has its tail away from the sun, but some comets have two tails, one toward the sun and one away. The case of Biela's comet, in the year 4 B.K., which was broken [split into two comets --ed.] while the observer was looking on, is sufficient evidence of the sub‑power of the comet vortex.

38/2.10. Interior nebula (i.e., found within the sun's vortex) is generally described as comets; while exterior nebula is usually called nebula. Nevertheless, all such solutions of corpor are of the same nature, being the beginning or the incomplete condensation of a planet.

38/2.11. Less than half of them ripen into planets. But their vortices are often broken and they return again into sublimated solutions, and are lost to mortal sight. |1620|

 

 

 

 

 

1618  i.e., impenetrable---you can see it but you can't see through it

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1619  see Fig. 4 of image i069

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1620  see image i068 Shattered Wark

 

38/2.12. But nowhere in etherea is there a solution of corpor able to put itself in motion, or to condense itself; or provide the road of its travel. But as interior nebula (comet), its road of travel shows the direction of the lines of the sun's vortex, except in those cases when a comet's vortex comes within the vortex of another planet's vortex of greater power than its own.

38/2.13. As a cyclone or whirlwind, on the earth, travels with the general current of the wind, so do the sub‑vortices in etherea travel within the axial lines of vortices in chief (c'vortices; singular: c'vortex).

38/2.14. The same rules apply to nebula or comets, and the vortices that carry them, whether they are within the sun's vortex or external to it.

38/2.15. They all have axial velocity; and the tendency of all of them is to orbits, which they attain to or not, according to their strength compared to the master vortex.

38/2.16. When a nebulous planet is sufficiently dense to have its corpor polarized, and its polarity corresponds to the polarity of the master, it is transparent, and possesses no eclipse power.

38/2.17. But when nebula is polarized transversely, |1621| it is like a cloud in etherea, with power to eclipse stars; and can even eclipse the sun itself, provided it is within the solar vortex.

38/2.18. There are at present, |1622| visible from the earth, more than eight thousand external nebulas, of sufficient size to be self sustaining, and to

 

 

 

i068 Shattered Wark. Wark in etherea becomes an a'ji'an cloud and shatters.   (see image only)

 

ultimately become planets. These are in the process of globe‑making, just as the earth was made. Of nebulas within the sun's vortex, where they are usually called comets, there are more than eight or ten new ones every year. Some of them survive only a few months, some a few years; some a hundred years; and some even a thousand or more years. But in all cases when the vortex of one of them bursts, the corpor of the comet flies instantly into dissolution, and being more sublimated, is lost to mortal sight.

38/2.19. Where nebula is transparent and lies between the earth and master center, it is not discernible, either with the naked eye or with a telescope. Among the most sublimated forms of corpor in solution are nitrogen, oxygen and hydrogen. When a sub‑vortex, or even a stratum of ten or twenty million miles, of this solution lies between the earth and sun center, and an observation of the sun is taken (spectroscopy), the observer is apt to erroneously suppose he has discovered nitrogen, oxygen and hydrogen in the sun atmosphere or photosphere. And if the solution contains iron, gold, platina (platinum), and other metals, the observer is apt to erroneously suppose he has discovered these things within the photosphere or atmosphere of the sun. |1623|

38/2.20. For that reason all observations made to determine such matters require the observer to first understand what lies between the earth and the sun at the time of observation.

38/2.21. But some of these sub‑vortices in etherea require forty years to drag their whole length away from the line of observation. So that in no case is the observation of any value, even though it is taken across the breadth of the earth, unless it covers a period greater than forty years. But it can also happen that when such an immense vortex is passing away from the line of sight, that another one, equally large, and perhaps of different density of solution, comes within the line. And therefore it may happen that hundreds of years will elapse before a good view of the sun can be obtained. Some of these traveling plateaus are opaque (dark), so that the sun is kept in a dim eclipse for a year or two, and sometimes for hundreds of years. |1624|

38/2.22. For which reason, philosophers have erroneously attributed their observations to having proved certain gases and metals exist within the sun's atmosphere.

38/2.23. The same remarks apply to observations made of the stars, and even of the moon.

38/2.24. In the case of light being manifested in a complete steel magnet, the major retention is at the angle of the two legs, and the minor light at the terminus of the north leg (negative pole). |1625| But in an eccentric magnet (horseshoe) the two lights are manifest at the terminus of the two legs.

38/2.25. A complete planetary vortex is a globe, or nearly so, and its manifested light is like that of a complete magnet. But for an immature vortex, as in the case of a comet or other small vortex, light will manifest at both poles, and sometimes in the middle---if it has attained to power to manufacture light of its own. In some cases the comet or the nebula is not sufficiently condensed to produce light of its own, but contains corpor in a gaseous state, which, itself, may have infinitesimal polarities refracting the normal light of the master vortex.

38/2.26. By observing the new moon, |1626| it will be seen that its light portion describes a larger circle than does the dark portion. The bulge of the light side of the moon always points toward the sun. It is an error to say that light comes from the sun and strikes the moon, and is then reflected onto the earth. As previously shown, there is no such thing or substance as light; but that which is called light is a manifestation of vortexian power; also that the c'vortex (chief vortex, being the sun's vortex in this case) is comparatively all one light, with a central focus (being the sun). The reason one side of the moon is dark and one light, is because it has a positive and negative manifestation of the c'vortexya; for the moon also manufactures its own light. |1627|

38/2.27. As the moon advances to the next quarter, the same discrepancy in the two apparent sizes is manifest; and this continues until it is full moon. It is an error to say that dark bodies appear smaller, and light bodies larger, because of absorption or refraction. The cause is not absorption, refraction or reflection, but manufacture. |1628|

38/2.28. Light bodies (such as earths, moons, planets, asteroids, sufficiently developed comets and nebula) manufacture light of their own, ever so infinitesimal, which is like an envelope external to themselves. The eye of the observer sees this as well as the corporeal body, and consequently it appears larger than it really is. |1629|

38/2.29. The same rule applies in regard to the sun and his photosphere, and to comets, and to all bodies that manifest light. Suitable deduction must be made, therefore, in endeavoring to determine the size of a planet.

38/2.30. Shadow is usually divided into two expressions, umbra, like the shadow of a man standing in sunlight; and darkness, like the shadow of the earth during a cloudy night. |1630| Nevertheless, they are still the same thing, but in different degrees, both of which are here included in the word shadow. During a clear night, when the full moon shines, two conditions are manifested on the earth: first, that a shadow is vertical to the moon, |1631| and second, the light side is not as bright as when the sun shines at noon. |1632|

38/2.31. The density of shadow from sunlight and the density of shadow from moonlight correspond exactly to the comparative difference between sunlight and moonlight.

38/2.32. When you see the light of the moon at midday, the light of the sun (daylight) is no greater because of the moon's presence. Observe the difference, however, on a given object if the ray from a mirror facing the sun is added to the ordinary sunlight. Hence it is an error to attribute the moon's rays as being reflected from the sun to the earth. |1633| If it is premised that the light face of the moon is not a mirror, but is opaque, observe the following result from the moon when it is half full and supposedly reflecting the sun: The light half of the moon is equivalent to half a globe; when the light of the sun falls on the bulge, the rays landing on this part of the moon would cause it to be a little more than four times lighter (brighter) than on the slopes.

38/2.33. In an observation of this kind, and if the light were borrowed from the sun, two kinds of rays would result; the bulge of the moon would afford a center for rays to emanate in every direction; and the slope rays would refract at the same angle as received from the sun.

38/2.34. The fact is, however, there is no intense center light manifested on the moon's surface, in the place where it directly faces the sun. |1634| Hence there is no possibility of the light of the moon being produced by light from the sun, or from the sun's center. The light of the moon faces the sun center, but it (the sun center) is not the cause of the moon's light; the cause is in the emissions of positive and negative currents from the moon's vortex, and they manifest in the m'vortexya of the master.

38/2.35. The same rules apply to all planets whose vortices are negative. |1635|

 

 

 

1621  i.e., on some other angle besides parallel with the vortexyan current of its master (c'vortex)

1622  circa 1880

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1623  Thus we see that much from spectral analysis can be erroneous when the instruments are turned toward the heavens (outer space). Therefore interpreting results gained by this method and theories based upon them must be examined closely, for scientists to this day have yet to perceive the situation as set forth in these verses 38/2.19-23, and in later verses.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1624  See Remarks on the Book of Cosmogony and Prophecy (38/12.1-13.2), at the end of this book.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1625  This means a major retention of vortexya (a concentration of vortexya) occurs at the circa 90 degree angle of the two legs and therefore a su'is can see the major light there, meanwhile simultaneously a lesser light is seen emitting at the northern terminal.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1626  that is, when it has a crescent light

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1627  Thus, the bright or light part of the moon is due to the positive manifestation of the c'vortexya upon the moon's vortex, while its negative manifestation (absence) allows for the dark part of the moon.

 

 

1628  That is, the light is manufactured in the atmosphere; hence its circumference is larger than the central body.

 

 

 

 

1629  That is, the eye of the lay observer is apt to judge the size of a body by the size of its envelope. See, e.g., image i069 Fig. 6; image i070 (with text).

1630  "Shadow of the earth" means on that part of the earth's surface that is not facing the sun, i.e., after sunset but before sunrise; nighttime. Such is called darkness because the entire field is dark. By contrast, under conditions of an umbra, only part of the field, being the shadow, is dark or darker than the surrounding field.

1631  That is, if the moon shone on a pole stuck in the earth's ground, and you drew a line from the tip of the pole's shadow to the tip of the pole and then to the moon, the line drawn would be a straight line, and from the point of view of the moon, it would be a vertical line descending to the pole tip then to earth's ground.

If you were on the moon looking straight down on the earth, this means except for those directly beneath you, all others would appear to be standing at an angle (because of the curvature of the earth), yet the light would appear to fall vertically from moon to earth.

1632  That is, the presence of even a full moon doesn't light up the earth anywhere nearly so brightly as does the presence of the sun.

1633  For if that were the case, then the moon's light being a supposed reflection of the sun, would have noticeably added to daylight, even as can be shown that a mirror of the sun increases the light of day in that area where the sun's reflection is beamed.

But as it is, when the moon is in the sky with the sun, we don't see a moon shadow, only a sun shadow, even if a cloud passes in front of the sun. Hence we do not see the effect of increased light as one would see from reflected sunlight. Therefore light from the moon cannot be reflected light from the sun, as supposed by earth's scientists even some 150 years into kosmon.

 

 

 

1634 shown below

 

1634  This is similar to a bright light shining on a dusty billiard ball. On the bulge of the ball where the light shines, is an intensity of reflected light. Artists, in creating a three-dimensional image on a two-dimensional surface, paint the billiard ball, and then paint a bright spot on the bulge to give the impression of a 3-d image. But the moon does not show any such intense bright spot at its bulge. Therefore moonlight is not reflected light; for this latter would not be uniform as the light of the moon clearly is.

 

 

1635  Such bodies do not have photospheres, but being in direct line with the master's vortexya (c'vortexya), their vortices are negative, i.e., receptive to the c'vortexya. That part of the body in night, is in the c'm'vortexya (m'vortexya of the master). And under these conditions, the manufactured light of another planet's (star's) vortex can be seen; that is, the manufactured light can be seen because the viewer is in the c'm'vortexya.

 

CHAPTER 3 Cosmogony

 

 

 

 

38/3.1. The method of manufacturing light and heat as they are on the earth, moon, sun, and all other planets, is as follows:

38/3.2. The earth's vortex is concave to the earth (i.e., follows the curvature of the earth); because the earth's vortex, even to the outer boundary, more or less follows the same curvature, the total effect is that of a convex lens. |1636| On that portion of the earth's vortex facing the sun, a lighted lens is thus formed. A similar lens, but far larger is at the sun-center [formed and lit entirely around the sun, wholly enveloping it spherically --ed.]: The convex faces of the two lenses are always toward each other. They are ethereally connected by solutions of corpor needles linear in position. |1637|

 

 

 

 

 

 

1636  magnifying lens, also called a condensing lens; see #2's in image i070 (with text); Fig. 8 of image i069 below

1637  That is, they are connected in the space between the sun and the earth by the polarized (lined up end-to-end) needles of corpor-in-etheic-solution existing in etherea. See Fig. 5 of image i069 to see a representation of the lines between two lenses, and image i062 (with text) to see the lens of the sun encompassing the sun sphere, and facing the earth's lens.

 

 

 

 

i069 Manifestations of Vortexya. [Figures 2 and 3 represent two L angled magnets neutralizing each other (38/1.46). Figure 4 shows currents of the master vortex (38/2.7). Figure 5 shows the lenses of two corporeal bodies, and the lines of vortexya between them (38/3.2<fn-position>). Figure 6 shows a solar eclipse with accompanying corona (38/1.34; 38/2.28; 38/3.10). Figure 7 shows a motor, which when set so that a light source falls upon it, vortexya will spin the vanes (38/4.15<fn-force>). Figure 8 shows the vortexian lens of the earth (38/3.2<fn-lens>). --ed.]   (see image only)

 

 

38/3.3. Because the vortex of the earth is larger than the earth, polar lights are possible on the shadow side. And the brilliancy of the polar lights are proportionately less than daylight at noon in the tropics, exactly in correspondence to the concentration of the rays by a lens of the magnitude referred to.

38/3.4. The vortexya (as, e.g., heat) rising up out of the earth at night is negative, or less than the vortexya descending in daylight, and their conjunctive (joining) line is near the earth's surface. So that, five or six miles' altitude is intense cold; while five or six hundred is so cold that mortals could not possibly measure it. |1638|

38/3.5. In the early days of the earth, when there was more heat emitted from the earth than at present, it also rose to a greater altitude; but it was nevertheless thrown back, to a great extent, every day, even the same way it is today, by the vortexian lens referred to. And as of the heat, so also of the light. |1639|

38/3.6. In the whole of the universe there was, and is now, and ever shall be, the same latent amount of heat and light. The vortex in formation drives them to the center for a period of time; nevertheless a time comes when the heat and light escape outward. And though the vortexian lens recasts them back, in a measure, thus producing day and warmth on the face of the earth, yet there is always a trifling loss toward perpetual coldness and darkness.

38/3.7. This great lens, atmospherea, not only thus manufactures light and heat, but it also affords man the means of seeing the sun, moon and stars. For it also has the power of magnifying millions of comparatively dense etherean worlds, so that man can see through them. The student should consider this from the perspective given by a magnifying lens in a microscope, which has power to distend |1640| many things so one can see through their fibers, which to the naked eye seem dense. For etherea [outer space --ed.] is not nearly so rarefied |1641| as mortals suppose. Without the earth's atmospherean lens, man could not even see the moon or stars; and the sun itself would seem like a pale red star.

38/3.8. As the vortex of the earth is thus a lens to the earth, so is the moon's vortex to the moon, and so also of the sun and all other stars and planets, where light and heat are manifested.

38/3.9. || When the moon is half full, a dim outline of the shadow side of the moon is to be seen with the naked eye. This has been erroneously called by philosophers, the earth's shine (earthshine). For they ignorantly believed the light of the earth was reflected on the moon. The real cause of this sub‑light on the moon is a consequence of the action of a sub‑lens on the moon, facing the earth's vortex, which operates in the same manner as the other (i.e., like the moon lens that faces the sun).

38/3.10. When the moon produces a full eclipse of the sun |1642| (by which philosophers ignorantly believed the light and heat of the sun were cut off from the earth), it causes darkness on the earth by breaking the linear connection between the earth's vortex and the sun center, so that the positive current in the earth's vortex is cut off, and that part which would otherwise be a lens, becomes negative in its action, in the linear space. |1643|

But when the eclipse falls in the far north or far south part of the earth only, then the action of the moon's shadow will fall in the direction of the earth's lens, so that a sub‑lens is impossible. Yet, were there such a thing as earth's shine, then during a total eclipse of the sun under the conditions given, the equatorial light of the earth, being reflected (back to the moon), would make the moon shine at that time also. (But the moon does not so shine. Therefore the moon's sub-light, the so-called earthshine, is not caused by a reflection of earth's light. But the cause of the sub-light of the moon lies with the vortex of the moon manufacturing light, that is, from a sub-lens forming in the moon's vortex in response to the positive vortexya from the earth.) ||

38/3.11. As light, heat, magnetism, and electricity, are all one and the same thing, being only the manifestation of vortexian currents under different conditions, the student must not lose sight of the fact that none of these so‑called things are things in fact, that is, entities of themselves, separately or combined.

38/3.12. Vortexya can be charged, as already mentioned, into iron and other substances. When it is charged in iron it is called magnetism; when charged in phosphorus it is called light (luminous glow); when charged in nitrate of silver it is called darkness. |1644| If the application of vortexya continues on phosphorus, the latter will combine with common air and ignite. With phosphorus and without it, vortexya will, as previously stated, combine oxygen and hydrogen, and it will also separate them. And yet vortexya, in fact, is no substance or thing as such; but is the vortex in axial and orbitic motion, or, in other words, corpor in an etheic solution.

38/3.13. As previously stated, ethe holds corpor in solution, which is the condition of atmospherea and of the etherean regions beyond. When a portion of this solution is given a rotary motion it is called a vortex. Nor is a vortex a substance or thing of itself, any more than a whirlwind is, or a whirlpool in the water. As a whirlpool cannot exist without water, or a whirlwind exist without air, so a vortex cannot exist without the etheic solution. As previously stated, |1645| in the beginning of a vortex it is long (in shape), but over the course of time it has a tendency to become round like a globe, but flattened a little at the poles. This also happens to every vortex that carries a satellite: The periphery of the vortex is undulated; |1646| and the extent of its undulation can be determined by the minimum and maximum distance of the satellite from its planet. |1647|

38/3.14. Because of this undulation, the lens power of the vortex of the earth varies constantly, even daily, monthly and yearly. Nevertheless, the sum of heat and cold as well as the sum of light and darkness are nearly the same, when comparing one generation [33 years --Ed.] with another. The ancient prophets called this the First Rule in Prophecy. This was subdivided into three parts of eleven years each, of which it was found that one eleven years nearly corresponded with another eleven years. This was the Second Rule in Prophecy. The Third Rule was ninety‑nine years, to which, one year was added. |1648|

38/3.15. In the case of the tides, it was found necessary to add six years to two hundred; but in the succeeding four hundred years a deduction of five years was required. Accordingly the moon's time was eighteen years.

38/3.16. As the lens power loses by flattening the vortex, and increases by rounding the vortex, it will be observed that the position of the moon's vortex relative to the earth's, is a fair conclusion as to the times of ebb and flood tide. Therefore, tables of thirty‑three year periods can be constructed very nearly expressing the variations of vortexya for every day in the year, and to prophesy correctly as to the winters and summers, so far as light and darkness, and heat and cold, are concerned. This flattening and rounding of the vortexian lens of the earth is one cause of the wonderful differences between the heat of one summer compared with another, and of the difference in the coldness of winters, as compared with one another. Of these, also, tables can be made. Winter tables made by the ancients were based on periods of six hundred and sixty‑six years, and were called satan's tables, or the times of the beast. Tables made on this basis are superior to calculations made on the relative position of the moon.

38/3.17. But where they have prophesied ebb and flood tide to be caused by certain positions of the moon, they have erred in allowing themselves to ignorantly believe the cause lay with the moon. A man may predict what time a traveling wagon will reach town by its speed of progress; but the correctness of his prediction does not prove that the wagon pushed the horse to town. These revelations pertain more to the cause of things, than to giving new prophecies. What mortals cannot discover by any corporal observation must come by inspiration. In the year 4 B.K. Leverrier, of France, prophesied the existence of Neptune by the calculation of planetary disturbances. Other discoveries have been made in the same way; and so, they have believed the said disturbances to be caused by one planet's power on another.

38/3.18. Planetary disturbances are not caused by any power or effect of one planet on another; the cause of the disturbances lies in the vortices within which they float. Mortals cannot see the vortices; their only means of prophesying lies in corpor. A man may prophesy about the moon by calculations of the disturbances of the tides. But to attribute the cause of the moon's position to the tides would be no more erroneous than to attribute the cause of tides to the moon.

38/3.19. It is not the intention, in these revelations, to give new calculations in regard to occurrences on the planets; it is a trifling difference whether a man prophesies by a vortex or by a planet. But where he errs in judging the cause of things, he should be put on the right road. In those cases where he has had no knowledge of the forces and currents of the unseen worlds and their dominion over the seen worlds, only revelation can reach him.

38/3.20. They have said there are five elements of corpor; then again sixty; and a hundred. But in time they will say there are millions. And yet all of them are comprehended in the word corpor. To resolve, |1649| discover and classify them and their combinations, is the work of man. Where they are aggregated together, as the earth, the result is called a creation, or a created world. When such a globe is dissolved in ethe and sublimated, it is said that a world is destroyed, or a star is destroyed. Nevertheless, in any of these operations, no one ingredient as such is annihilated. What more is creation than to make a drop of rain; or the dissolution of a world more than the evaporation of a drop of water?

38/3.21. Pour a few drops of water on a table covered with dust, and each drop will become a globe. Look for them tomorrow, and they are gone (evaporated). The globe is annihilated (for it was not a thing in fact), but the water, which was the thing, is not annihilated, but evaporated. The term annihilation applies to what are not things, in fact, but which are forms and figures. A ray of light can be annihilated; but that which comprised it cannot be annihilated.

38/3.22. If the earth's vortex were to break, the earth would be precipitated into dissolution, under ordinary conditions. But if the earth's vortex were to be swallowed in the vortex of another planet, then the earth would be precipitated as a globe to that planet. This is what happens in the case of double stars, and triplets and quadruplets, especially where they are in contact. The same principle holds in regard to the vortices of some nebulas and comets; one is frequently swallowed up within another. But in such cases the corpor commingles.

38/3.23. In the case of double stars, triplets, and so on, if conjoined, the center of the shared vortex (the so-called center of gravitation) is not to each one, but to the intervening center between them. The polarity of such a group is as to the vortex. Do not think, however, that double stars, triplets, or quadruples are the limit of combinations in one vortex. There are clusters of planets, hundreds of them, thousands, and even millions, that sometimes occupy one vortex.

38/3.24. As a globe can be annihilated, so can a vortex, and so can vortexya; for none of these are things of themselves in fact, but combinations in some given place or condition; but the corpor of these expressions of known forms, figures and motions, cannot be annihilated. |1650|

38/3.25. Though the general form of a vortex, |1651| as already stated, in its beginning is long, then funnel-shaped (like a whirlwind), its ultimate is toward a globular form. And though the current of a vortex is spiral at first, yet its currents ultimate |1652| toward less spirality. If one could imagine a very long serpent in spiral form, constantly turning its head in at one pole, and its tail at the other, and continuously crawling upon its own spirality, such a view would somewhat illustrate the currents of a vortex.

38/3.26. In one image [i066] the black center represents a planet, and the black spot with the letter S represents a satellite. The white lines indicate the course of the vortexian currents, but purposely exaggerated in the drawing. First, to show the undulation in the vortex where the satellite rests, and secondly, to show the head turning in at one end, and the bulge of the tail ready to overlap itself, from which there is an excess of light manifested in the tail regions.

38/3.27. If the currents of the vortex were to attain due east and west lines, without polar outcropping, the winds would cease to blow on the face of the earth. The air and the earth would have reached equilibrium in axial revolution.

38/3.28. And here lies the chief cause of the winds; nevertheless, high mountain ranges of irregular forms, and various places on the earth's surface, add considerably to breaking and changing the currents that would otherwise result. The transcendent (ascending) heat of the tropical atmosphere would seem to call for replacement from the north and south by cold currents of wind; but it must be remembered that only a few miles up from the earth the temperature of the tropical air is as low as the polar air. Only so far as icebergs float toward the equator is there any very perceptible lowering of the temperature of the air, and of wind currents toward the tropics.

38/3.29. As previously stated, in describing the positive current of vortexya being in the form of a right‑angled triangle, with the angle in the center of the earth, and one leg toward the north pole, and one in the east, at the equator, it will now be perceived that the greatest cold region of the earth cannot be at either the equator or the poles, but must occupy places distant from the poles in the exact ratio of the difference in the power between the positive and negative currents of vortexya and m'vortexya, and corresponding to the atmospherean lens of the earth.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1638  Of course that was around the 1880s, but today scientists can measure it (or at least that is their interpretation of what is being measured by their instruments).

 

 

1639  This is by the same principle as starting a fire by placing a convex lens between the sun and the kindling, and the thus condensed or concentrated vortexya (light and heat) cause fire in the kindling. In the same way, the lens of the earth acts upon the earth and its atmosphere, heating it, lighting it. But at night, the needles of corpor-in-etheic-solution drift toward un-alignment, but vortexya (heat) floating upward, tends to keep the needles aligned (like heat-waves rise from fire). A limit to ascent is reached where the dissipating rising vortexya is insufficient to keep the alignment, and the scattered needles at that point form a blanket (conjunctive line) significantly blocking further rise of heat, for gone are the aligned poles through which heat (vortexya) easily rose.

 

1640  expand, enlarge, inflate, stretch out, so as to make transparent or translucent

 

1641  barren, empty, vacuous, insubstantial, void, transparent

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1642  see Fig. 6 of image i069

 

 

 

 

 

 

1643  That is, upon loss of the strong power source that aligned them, the corpor-in-solution needles drift from their former linear alignment.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1644  A common use of silver nitrate was in photographic paper, which, when exposed to light, darkens.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1645  see comet's tail 38/2.5-9; also see Primary Vortex, Secondary Vortex, Third Age of Vortex, Fourth Age of Vortex (image i063, image i064, image i065, image i066) (with captions)

 

1646  irregular, it fluctuates, waves or sways

 

 

1647  which in, for example, the moon's orbit are the perigee (closest distance of moon to earth) and apogee (farthest distance of moon to earth)

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1648  see also 37/4.19; 20/18.7-8

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1649  analyze; predict the existence of ; separate into constituent elements

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

1650  But it can be reduced to atoms and even smaller parts; and it can be sublimated (caused to revert to its atmospheric/ethe'ic form).

1651  see images showing different stages of vortex development: (image i063, image i064, image i065, image i066) (with captions)

1652  culminate, finalize, tend

 

 

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