The Geometry of Space

By Nassim Haramein

Have you ever wondered what this reality is made of? This atomic structure that is palpable, that seems so real? How is it that from nothingness everything emerges? Atoms are made of 99.99999% space, so it turns out that what we call reality is mostly space with a little bit of a jiggle—a little vibratory fluctuation or, as described in quantum theory, a waveform generating what we call atomic structure. One must wonder, couldn't this fluctuation be a function of the space itself? Could space actually be full instead of empty? Couldn't atomic structures be only the symptom of the fluctuation of space?

This is nothing new; most ancient civilizations believed in an all-prevailing soup of energy embedded within the fabric of space, and later many of the world's great thinkers, including such scientists as Albert Einstein, Nicolas Tesla, Buckminster Fuller and Walter Russell, believed in an all-prevailing energy at the base of the fabric of space. The premise of this research is simple; space is not empty, it is full! It is full of an energy that creates atomic structures themselves — reality. It is a sea of electromagnetic flux we call the zero point energy, which has been demonstrated beyond a shadow of a doubt, since its mechanical effects have now been measured in laboratories, and the cosmological constant was added to the vacuum at the universal scale to accommodate for the observed acceleration of expansion.

In simple terms, reality is not unlike the phase transition that water undergoes when its molecules change into ice. This thermodynamic effect is the result of a transfer of energy or information from one state to another. In this case water can be represented as atomic structure and ice as the energy of the vacuum structure. Now we can identify both sides of the equation--one being a wave form (water or liquid) and the other being geometric (solid) as it gets cooler. This research identifies the geometric relationship between space and the phase experienced by matter as related to [or illustrated by] the water/ice example. The relationship is geometrically communicated as a fractal tetrahedral array circumscribed by a sphere where the vector lines of forces generated by the geometric array is the structure of space itself, and the sphere is the waveform resulting from the fluctuation of space, that we observe as atoms. The geometric relationship to the waveform is non-linear, since it is fractal with spheres—from infinitely big to infinitely small—embedded within each other in all directions, thus creating the experience of reality.

No comments: