Note: whenever dielectricity is used, it means the inertial plane or better a centripetal radial (counterspatial) inertial plane.(see more about this later)
Magnetism radiates and thus creates space within the radiated field (sphere). A toroid is an expression of space. Space is NOT empty. Nor magnetism, nor di-electricity ends in space but in counter space. The magnetic and the dielectric are two opposed fields (think: motion towards Walter Russell's cathode and anode) acting in the same space sphere, pulsing back and forth, giving rise to different frequencies and amplitudes. They are 'not seen' when in equilibrium. Space does nothing and acts on nothing. It is an effect. Magnetism is the (polarised) end terminus of electricity. Magnetism is centrifugal en electricity is centripetal towards the nucleus. The smaller the space, the bigger the dielectric capacitance (higher potential).
Note also that nature's space spheres are hyperboloids!
Our visible world is 100% magnetism. Magnetism is a
discharge. It has a typical shape and consists of a hyperboloid (two
hyperbolae). A hyperboloid is an inverse sphere. It is the inverse of
counterspace (inertial plane) and thus spatial. Magnetism is an end-product af
polarisation into radiation.
Note that a magnet does not have a center (you can
make a magnet smaller and smaller and each time it will have two poles (!see later on the so called poles!) and an
inertial plane in the middle - you can't cut the center out). A true magnetic
hyperboloid is like this:
The two hyperbolae don't really look connected but they are connected in
is nowhere: absence of space, magnetism, time,...)
KnowledgePosted by Hanne Thu, May 07, 2015 12:35:31 The above is actually how vortex mechanics work. Applied on real vortex movement, it looks like the image below. The more the magnetic field is growing and applying more pressure the greater the extent of the polarisation and the greater the spatial sphere (of movement):
The image of a donut or torus taken from above is as follows, showing the tonal pressure walls within the magnetic field:
Between those pressure walls there is vortex motion. The number of pressure walls and twin opposing vortices is determining the harmonic nodes, which are making the torus move internally:
Below the second harmonic is drafted, using only 4 pressure walls with the vortices in between them. More about this later.
This video started as a mind exercise. Frank Chester showed in his latest video (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lihfHh0EHgk) how a cube can be transformd into a sphere and I wanted to explore this idea for myself in 3D. Again this shows the connection between sphere and cube as in the work of Walter Russell.
One of the most underestimated problems to grasp is the difference between a longitudinal and transverse wave. In essence for transverse waves the displacement of the medium occurs perpendicular to the direction of propagation. We may see transverse waves on a string when it is pulled, on the surface of the water or any other liquid, throughout a solid, … In longitudinal waves the displacement is parallel to the propagation. Sound waves are an example of longitudinal pressure waves but also water that is running through a tube. Watch the next youtube and especially the first 6 minutes where Eric Dollard and Thomas Brown explain the difference between the two waves very well. The question is, how do those two waves manifest themselves in ‘the wave’ of Walter Russell… To be continued….