The chart below shows published sunspot data from 1960 to 2020 overlayed with two standing waves. The waves themselves reflect Jupiter’s orbital relationship with the Sun’s rotation. The color-coded circles on the chart identify the points of destructive interference associated with each of the two waves. The preliminary findings are not definitive and more study is needed. But, there may well be more than a casual relationship.
Technically, Standing waves are stationary electric-only voltage potential oscillations, that produce electrical longitudinal vibrations. They are acted upon by traveling waves.
The illustration below shows what is commonly referred to as the Incident wave (blue) and the Reflected wave (green) from which the vibrational frequencies (contained within) manifest the Resultant standing wave (red).
The analytical values of a sine wave are its period, frequency and amplitude.
Amplitude refers to the amount of voltage between two points in a circuit. Amplitude commonly refers to the maximum voltage of a signal measured from the ground or zero volts. The waveform example has an amplitude of 1 V and a peak-to-peak voltage of 2 V.
The phase is best explained by looking at a sine wave. The voltage level of sine waves is based on circular motion. Given that a circle has 360°, one cycle of a sine wave has 360°. Using degrees, you can refer to the phase angle of a sine wave when you want to describe how much of the period has elapsed. Phase shift describes the difference in timing between two otherwise similar signals.
Planetary orbits are complicated. Typically, specialists in the fields of cosmology, astronomy, and orbital mechanics are necessary to explain how they work. But, recent findings suggest that there is a simpler underlying reality and provides a solar-system schematic to explain how it all works (YOU’LL WANT TO SEE THIS).
Instead of randomness as predicted by orbital mechanics, the schematic reveals the meticulous order that is responsible for the apparent clockwork motion of the planets. The same kind of meticulous order that is found in an automatic transmission–where the ring gear and planetary gears mesh together perfectly with the Sun Gear.
The purpose of schematics is to define relationships, i.e. (how one component in a system of components ties to everything else). In a solar system, those components are planets and moons.
What so often complicates matters for the layperson is that the effects of gravity diminish at the square of the distance as the components move farther and farther away from the Sun–requiring some knowledge of advanced mathematics. With the schematic, however, those complex relationships are explained using simple arithmetic.
The Sun contains a whopping 99.9% of all the mass in the solar system and its influence is, literally, that of a god. Its photospheric circumference is 2,714,503.909 miles and that is where the schematic begins.
Distances of planets, as described by astronomers, are all multiples of Earth’s distance from the Sun–commonly referred to as their number of astronomical units (AU).
The scheme associated with planetary orbits starts by multiplying the photospheric circumference of the Sun by the planet’s AU and then, multiplying the result by 216.
Accordingly, here is a table showing the distances, in miles, of all planetary orbits along with the steps taken to calculate them:
As one can see, the photospheric circumference lies at the core of all planetary motion.
Why the number 216?
It has been said that, in Vedic science, the number 216 is a sacred number and that it reflects the distance from the Sun to the Sky. That is exactly what a 360-degree orbit is–a perspective of the sky from the surface of an individual planet.
Is there a way to verify the accuracy of the orbital circumferences listed in the table?
Yes. When you multiply a planet’s distance (AUs) by 12^7 X 86,400, the result should be the planet’s orbital circumference (measured in feet). Dividing that figure by 5,280 should reconcile perfectly with orbital circumference listed in the table.
So, what is the lesson to be learned from all of this?
Perhaps, the most important lesson is that the Sun’s photosphere and the orbits of planets are inextricably linked and that the perimeter of an orbit is an electromagnetic field containing a precise amount of matter (energy). Should the photosphere of the Sun expand or contract for some reason, the result would be an expansion or contraction of the entire planetary system which would seem to support the theory of scalar motion.
The new science of Helioseismology may help to confirm the theory being proposed. It was recently discovered that our Sun generates 10^7 p and f waves alone (10-million). Even more interesting is that 10^7 multiplied by the Earth’s velocity (18.59267746) equals 185,926,774.6-miles–the precise length of the Earth’s major axes.
Now, if a centrifugal force is applied to axes of rotation (185,926,774.6 X 3.1536), would that not be the Earth’s orbital circumference (586,338,676.4-miles)?
Then, if we were to take the orbital circumference and divide it by the sacred Vedic number 216, would not the result be the Sun’s photospheric circumference ((586,338,676.4 / 216 = 2,714,530.909-miles?
Finally, if the photospheric circumference were to be divided by 109, would the result not be the equatorial circumference of the Earth (2,714,530.909 / 109 = 24,903.9533-miles?
You are probably saying to yourself “that may all be well and good, but where did you come with the velocity figure of 18.59267746 and the multiplier 3.1536 that was used to apply the centrifugal force?”
Here’s the answer: Earth’s orbital period is 365-days. So therefore, 365 X 86,400 = 31,536,000 seconds per-year. Now, if 31,536,000 is divided by 10^7 or 10,000,000 the result would be 3.1536—the Pi equivalent that is necessary to provide the precise amount of acceleration to sustain Earth’s orbit (31,536,000 / 10,000,000 = 3.1536).
As for the Earth’s velocity, all we need to do is divide the orbital circumference by the number of seconds in the orbit’s period (586,338.676.4 divided by 31,536,000-seconds calculates the Earth’s orbital velocity of 18.59267746-miles per/second).
If all of the above is true, then only one simple equation is all that is necessary to reconstruct the orbital measurements of the entire solar system and to define each planet’s unique relationship with the Sun:
10^7 X AUs X 18.59267746 = major axes
Major Axes X Pi(3.1536) = Orbital Circumference
Orbital Circumference / 216 / AUs = Sun’s photospheric circumference.
The calculated results define each planet’s position in the gravity well:
What follows is the real takeaway from this post. The infinity symbol, introduced in 1655 by John Wallis a mathematician, is also found in many ancient cultures. In truth, it is one and the same as Faraday’s first observation of a standing wave in 1831. The standing wave, itself, is how electricity manifests itself and is the dominant wave structure in the universe.
The green and red lines in the above diagram are force fields with different polarities and travel in opposite directions. These opposing force field structures contain locked potential. The vortex motion within the structures is best described by the late “GREAT” Walter Russell below.
THE MESSAGE: Nature’s energy distribution system operates as above at every scale. It is a process of generation and degeneration. Centrifugal forces become centripetal forces and back again to centrifugal and so on. There are never-ending changes in pressure that occur as the wave moves back and forth from node to anti-node bringing with it the inevitable points of destructive interference and constructive interference.
The unrecognized name of Nature’s distribution process is apsidal precession—a natural consequence of the differing axle lengths associated with an elliptical orbit (below).
By Ronald G. Messick
TOMORROWS BREAKTHROUGHS WILL COME FROM THE VERY FRINGE OF SCIENTIFIC THINKING. HERE ARE JUST A FEW EXAMPLES OF REVOLUTIONARY IDEAS THAT ARE ALREADY IN PLAY.