Out of the blue, my father recently offered up the observation that no two snowflakes are alike.
This idea caused me to marvel for two reasons. For one, I didn’t recall ever having heard this before. And never having given it any thought, my take was that there was a fairly limited variety of the natural constructs. But sure enough, after resorting to the Wikipedia article on the topic, I found that my father’s statement was at least very close to being true. There was one instance where two snowflakes had been observed to be identical. But who knows? Upon closer inspection maybe they would have been shown to be different.
The second reason for my marveling had to do with the relevance to geocentric design code, or more specifically its guiding geometric patterns. The transport template in particular – applicable to rollers, floaters, and flyers – possesses a strong hexagonal aspect, the same geometry as the vast majority of snowflakes.
With code-designed applications, the simplicity of the patterns and using the simplest possible examples within those patterns – be they houses, bicycles, or spacecraft – might give one the impression that the code is nothing more than a set of design offerings. On the contrary, code patterns are infinitely customizable, with an infinite variety of ways in which they may be applied to real constructs. Thus no two constructs need necessarily be the same.
Furthermore, in comparison to snowflakes which are generally symmetric, code pattern-guided constructs often don’t have that requirement.
With regard to construct uniqueness, the same goes for rectilinear cube-based abodes drawn from the patterns afforded by the celestial co-cubes – even those situated along the same precise latitude with the same roof pitches.
All code constructs are united by being drawn from the same patterns and the same rules determining their use. But within that reality, though they can easily be made identical, code constructs can just as easily be unique, even without having to resort to material or color variation to do so.