Thursday, December 24, 2015

NUMBERS


THE WHOLE NUMBERS AND THE STRUCTURE OF REALITY
Dr. Vernon Neppe and I are amazed almost daily with the results of applying TRUE analysis (defined in the posts of this blog) to quantum physics and relativity. Those results include answers to questions that have puzzled scientists for years. But, if that weren’t enough, in addition, we see an increasing number of numerical patterns emerging. The reason for this is the fact that mathematics is not just a tool invented for the purpose of calculation, the logical structure of mathematics actually reflects the multi-dimensional structure underlying physical, mental and spiritual reality. Why does TRUE analysis reveal more of the patterns and structure of reality than conventional math and science? Because the reality available to our senses for observation and measurement is quantized; i.e., made up of whole numbers of quanta of mass, energy and a third form of the substance of reality; and TRUE analysis is based on the normalization of observation and measurement to the smallest possible quantum unit, the Triadic Rotational Unit of Equivalence.

Normalization simply means setting that smallest possible unit of equivalence equal to one, so that all observations and measurements in a quantized world are whole number multiples of that unit. Exactly how this minimum TRUE unite was discovered and defined is detailed in our paper “PUTTING CONSCIOUSNESS INTO THE EQUATIONS OF SCIENCE: THE THIRD FORM OF REALITY (GIMMEL) AND THE “TRUE” UNITS (TRIADIC ROTATIONAL UNITS OF EQUIVALENCE) OF QUANTUM MEASUREMENT” published in the IQNEXUS Magazine, and being posted in installments on this blog. In this post I will focus on the relationship of integer (whole number) numerical patterns to the observation and measurement of reality.

Numerical Patterns
Meaningful numerical patterns are what make music and poetry pleasing. Certain patterns of sight and sound strike a chord in our souls because they reflect the order and logic of reality. A very important example of numerical patterns is the Periodic Table of Elements. The very nature of different physical substances, like solid, liquid or gaseous, weight, color, taste, texture, nutritive or toxic, in short, everything that makes up the physical world we experience, depends upon specific patterns of numerical sequences of combinations of elementary particles. Triadic sequences, e.g. of equal numbers of electrons, protons and neutrons, make up the basic elements Carbon, Hydrogen, Oxygen, Sulfur, Nitrogen, etc. the patterns of living organisms. Identifying such numerical patterns is the basis of mathematics and science, and the ability to do so is the basis of human intelligence.

Because of this, IQ tests, in addition to testing your vocabulary and challenging your ability to verbalize objects in 3-D, always include problems that test your ability to identify numerical patterns. That is why you see questions like: “What is the next number in the sequence 2, 4, 6 …?”  Of course, you are expected to recognize this as the sequence of ‘even numbers’ and respond with ‘8’. And, for the sequence 1, 3, 5 …? You will respond ‘7’. These are easy, but tests of your ability to recognize numerical patterns can get much more difficult. What if you are confronted with the sequence 1, 2, 3, 5, 7 …?

I’ve chosen this sequence to make a point: If you see this as the sequence of prime numbers (prime numbers are numbers that are only divisible by themselves and 1), then the correct answer is ‘11’. But if you see it as a sequence of sequences of three numbers with differences increasing by one with each sequence: 1, 2, 3, 5, 7, 9, 12, 15, 18 … the correct answer is ‘9’. So, sometimes there can be more than one correct answer. While still in high school, I became famous, or maybe more aptly, infamous, by correcting errors my teachers made, and by finding errors in the ‘answers’ in the back of text books. The ability to point out errors made by authorities has gotten me into trouble more than a few times! The point, however, is that the designer of a test must be at least as intelligent as the most intelligent person taking the test, or the resulting score  may be wrong. I’ll relate some of my personal experiences with test taking at the end of this post for anyone who might find them interesting or amusing.


What if I presented you with the sequence 0, 108, 27648 … and asked you to supply the next number in the sequence? The most likely response would be “How the (expletive deleted) should I know? But this is a legitimate, logical sequence with a real answer that turns out to have relevance in the TRUE analysis of the natural elements. I was going to give you the answer, i.e. the next number in the sequence 0, 108, 27648 … but I think I’ll wait and see if anyone can come up with it.

HINT: what are the prime factors of 108?

No comments:

Post a Comment