Universal Positioning

This post is a bit abstract and seemingly unconnected to anything, but if you read on, you will find a bit of a Christmas connection.

In the previous post, the match between the real world planet earth and the ideal of the bode cluster’s central sphere proceeded from the notion that in an infinite center-less universe, it is still one universe by definition, and one with a distinct beginning.

By such assessment, an act of creation is suggested – with a Creator at the (physically undeterminable) center of all.

In hopes of the connection made between bode geometry and our planet is a metaphysically sound one (beyond the baser arguments made previously), the next step proceeds from the reality that earth – like virtually all celestial bodies – is a spinning sphere with an axis of rotation. The question is how the bode is oriented relative to the poles.

The 4 bode orientation candidates are each charactetized by opposing geometric elements: edges, squares, triangles, and vertices. Of these, vertices signify the end-points of the 12 lines radiating from the bode’s intrinsic center; and because the end-points oppose each other exactly on either side of that center, the 12 lines connecting them to the center are actually 6 extended ones. As each passes through the center of the central sphere, any may be viewed as corresponding to earth’s axis.

So designated, the bodal shell (or the anti-entropic thunderhead if viewed in its spherical manifestation) is regarded as spinning relative to the fixed earth sphere such that any prime bode geometric element situated directly out from the equator may be positioned to any longitude, instantaneously, in a maneuver termed primary rotation. Only by selecting opposing vertices may the axis position all bode elements symmetrically relative to earth’s natural lines of longitude.

To further locate bode elements to any latitude (of any longitude), imaginary axes are placed through the mid-points of the opposing elements situated directly out from the equator. Elements situated at right angles to them may then be rotated about the equatorial axes in what are termed secondary rotations to so position them, again instantaneously.

To recap, by the real and imaginary axes, primary and secondary rotations may locate all geometric elements in all their symmetric possibilities anywhere at any time. This capability is important in practice because each element symmetry represents a particular pattern orientation possessing special applicability.

Although imaginary axes may be pegged to the midpoints of any pair of equatorially opposing bode elements, the axis spanning the lone pair of vertices enables elements to be positioned latitudinally in a manner that is complementary to how the natural axis positions them longitudinally to thus pose a mode having a universal nature.

Such universality expresses the idea of all space/time positions being equivalent, and may further reflect a more sublime parallel in which every unique perspective represented by an individual soul is of equal value to the ultimate Creator of the one universe.

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Such universality expresses the idea of all space/time positions being equivalent, and may further reflect a more sublime parallel in which every unique perspective represented by an individual soul is of equal value to the ultimate Creator of the one universe.

 

 

 

 

 

 

This entry was posted in Code Derivations, Code Orientation, Contemporary Relevance, My Journey, Philosophic Bases and tagged , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

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