Posted in Perceptivity on 04/05/2013 10:05 pm by admin
From time to time, we all count up to the number 15 (“fifteen”) and then our minds may go blank and we cannot ascertain what comes next! That is why it is sometimes handy to carry a numeric chart so that we may, as in this example, know that the number “16” comes next. In that way, life is less like a carousel and more like a funnel! A funnel is wider at the top than it is at the bottom, hence the term “life is more like 15 funnels.” Look at the way a grain of wheat grows. It starts near the ground and progresses to a length approximately 15 inches above the ground where one can perceive a fifteen inch piece of wheat. Otherwise, a carouselshaped length of wheat can give a person something to think about! Of all the different titles I have chosen to give to this post, I decided on using the word “wheat.” Corn, lettuce, or other plants may be of interest to those who like vegetables, especially when there are fifteen varieties of the same vegetable being studied. A perfect example using the fifteen wheat carousel funnel theory is when a funnel is used to direct a flow of energy, a nearby carousel may affect the flow using a lesserknown physics principle known as “reverse directed funneling flow,” which is a term assigned to a particular pattern of movement. Such movement can only be viewed using a movement meter. These meters can be easily built by a professional meterbuilding company, or by one who is thoroughly versed (and expert) in the creation of specific meters. When a lengthy fifteen foot process becomes manageable, then wheat, corn, and vegetarian plants are a simple way to create a vegetable byproduct. I always think of “fifteen wheat” and “carousel funnel” in the same linear fashion.
Posted in Perceptivity on 06/30/2011 06:49 pm by admin
When an infinite amount of squares, circles, and diagonal lines are gathered into a space, there will be an arrangement which becomes apparent. Suppose the given space is no larger than a sheet of paper. The squares and diagonal lines will seem to group near the center, as well as the edges. The circles, however, may appear to overlap the centermost diagonal line, forming a valley. Whether this valley is sloped, angular, or linear will depend on the quantity of diagonal lines, squares, and circles. Special attention that is given to the tangent formed where the circle touches the diagonal line always results in lessthanspecial attention simultaneously given to the other shapes. Conversely, if a finite amount of space is reduced, there exists the possibility that no tangent will be formed. One may wonder, “Where, and how, do triangles appear and disappear?” The answer to that is found on the edge of the space (assuming the space has more than two dimensions). Each edge cannot consist of only a linear shape; there must be triangles, squares, and diagonal lines all coexisting with the valley discussed earlier. Consider the case of two or more valleys occupying a single plane. Only subdimensional tetrahedrons will blend in nicely.
Subdimensional Tetrahedrons
Given that blue or red tetrahedrons can be grouped as parallel hedrons, it can be presumed that nonexistant tetrahedrons can only be compared to subdimensional tetrahedrons when the red and blue colors are combined, and then dissipated. When red dissipates, a pale red can remain. When blue dissipates, a violet color can consume the previously mentioned triangles (assuming they are gathered within a valley along side a tangential plane. If a red tetrahedral shape is animated in a space larger than a sheet of paper, a blue shape of the same dimension may also be animated, revealing the appearance of diagonal lines being reduced. Reduction always results in a centered point when balancing subdimensional tetrahedrons on an imagined terrestrial plane (linear or not!). The carryover from red, to blue, to triangular, to diagonal can be observed telescopically when nonlinear distance needs to be maintained. Infinite amounts of diagonal lines no longer sublimate the triangular edges, red and blue tetrahedrons are no longer grouped, and edges are no longer needed when dimension ceases to exist.

Tags: arranging, circles, diagonal, dimension, distance, edges, infinite, linear, plane, squares, tetrahedrons
Posted in Perceptivity on 05/11/2010 02:57 am by admin
When reversed resultants happen to vectors, a miniature planetbased circular system could result. Momentum might be described as a continued force of movement; however, assuming that each point in calendrical time is not connected (i.e. disparate, discrete), then momentum could be described as a series of movements interwoven on an interleaved scale using calculus based limits. For example, say a ball is thrown. The ball appears to move in curved vector space — a contiguous movement, like a momentumbased vector. If one takes a snapshot of the ball during travel, the ball appears stationary in the snapshot. Assumptions may point to the fact the ball is moving. If a ball is thrown, it is likely moving. Removing such assumptions, the ball is likely stationary assuming that it stops. If two photographs are taken during the continued vector movement of the ball through space, the object will appear in two places if the camera remains stationary. If one moves the camera and the surrounding environment along with the object thrown, then what actually moves? If everything moves along with the ball, then is the ball stationary? Or moving using non calculus limits?
The answers are found in a third photograph. For the more astute readers of this important news blog, one remembers a brief and limited mention of tertiary sound. The third (tertiary) sound is actually the third photograph. The photograph is the sound. Using a third snapshot will reveal without qualification whether the imaginary ball is moving, stationary, or moving in curved vector space in contiguous movements within or without the environment. In a previous illustration of vacuum vector space, a point is perceived as an intersection of two lines. The flaw in this is that only two dimensions are intersected (disregarding vacuum dimension, of course). When the third, fourth, and fifth vacuum motion dimensions are perceived using meticulous stepbystep detailed analysis, then vector movements, momentum vectors, and moving/nonmoving environmental factors become amusingly apparent.
Posted in Perceptivity on 03/30/2010 02:33 am by admin
Given the eventuality of circumstances that come to pass when observing ancient particles in the daylight, the standard methods of perception prove to be, at best, a simple postulate. Arranging the reconstruction of such circumstances becomes a harsh visit to the land of nonprobability, and delineated origins. If one considers that it takes exactly 186 units to travel from vector “a” to a center point, then to avail oneself of the ordinary particles (the ones previously discussed) one also has to consider the following:
Daylight particles have less mass, when appropriate.
Reconstructing possibilities is in the realm of probability.
Delineated origin may trump described outlines of edges.
Travel may sometimes consist of 186 units.
Particle “A” and Vector “A” can commingle with a center point.
As we try to do from time to time, the appropriation of photographic descriptions may enhance the perceived topic at hand. Specifically, the photo below depicts an ancient plane on a precise vector tilt, not unlike the units needed to travel from a vector to a center point. Further study of the photo may reveal an angular shift concurrent with its position in time, space, and the particular vacuum dimension, “moving away,” in relation to a given particle.
perceived particle vector
Further illustrations may enhance the idea/construct of the perception ancient particles.
Posted in Perceptivity on 03/26/2010 03:50 am by admin
If a given subject moves outside our galaxy* at logarithmically increasing or decreasing speeds in a reverse direction away from a given center, it’s possible and maybe probable that no forward moving time is perceived when full perception is entrained by the reverse movement. Similarly, to accelerate in a forward direction, time is almost always perceived in a forwardmoving direction. Generally, in the context of these writings, words with the “ward” suffix (e.g. “toward,” “afterward,” “backward,” “forward”) all indicate a parallel association, or shall we say correlation, to an objective time vector. Both forward and reverse directions have a tendency to entrain conscious perception, when attention is focused away from its center. Therefore, mulling such a considerably momentous relationship between this kind of movement vis a vis time is conceivable. As previously stated, the opposite center of the universe may have a limit to general boundaries if there is is motion below the crest in forward moving time.
*An experiment like this done outside our galaxy avoids any chance of quantum interference by those observing said experiment.