Posts Tagged ‘edge’

Center of Edge Received

When a point of contact moves either to or fro, then an element has a chance to catapult towards a center. At the very center of the central point, the tangential point of contact has only one mission: to lose balance on the edge when important specifics are received. These specific edges that are received can be abandoned. How can it be abandoned? There are three minute details I cannot mention in this blog because they are proprietary. However, I may allude to these details by listing three allegorical instances: an ocean, a stick, and a piece of bark (vis a vis the stick drawing article). Another method to demonstrate the mission’s edge of abandonment is to display something that is both missing a central point, and receiving an endpoint. The following image only alludes to these possible requirements:

sunset grain wood

a sunset grain wood

It is newsworthy to mention that the above image has been created to represent, “sunset grain wood.” The sunset’s sun-energy combines with wood to form a pattern, which reminds me about the suns energy (some info about solar energy here) to provide a tactile representation of something without a specific edge. The image’s “mission” is to allow the unfolding of prominent features that we can always discuss at a later time.

 

Opposite Center of Universe

Some say time is an illusion, others say it is not. Some say that everything has already “happened,” but how can everything have already happened if it hasn’t happened yet? This is where the opposite center of the universe comes into play. In a reality generated by the unconscious during a past plane of time, there is a limit to the generalized boundaries. In fact, the universe has a limit, an edge, in a memorized space-time fragment held in the thoughts of those who have taken the time to commit a universal space to apportioned memory. Directly below, and to the left of this fragmented edge is a space directly opposite the center of the universe. This space does not have a center, as it is fluid, constantly in motion with jagged-edged waves below the crest. Measuring the distance between these two opposite centers is no simple task unless one uses a device designed for such a measurement. Recent calculations tweek the distance figure to be 37, actually closer to 38. This does shift over time. Therefore it is simpler to measure the volume of space directly between the two centers.