Comounds and Molecules

The first law that we are going to examine is the law of resonance. Since we know that geometry of the atom corresponds to the aethereal frequency it “reflects”, we can also assume that atoms of similar, and especially of identical geometry, resonate and thus attract each other more than they attract atoms of a different geometry. However, the resonance between two atoms is not limited to their sizes in respect to each other - atoms of  different size and mass can attract each other just as well, provided that they have a similar geometry. For example, an atom with the atomic mass of 50 can bind atoms with the mass of 2, provided their geometry matches. In order to get an idea of how their frequencies resonate despite the difference in mass, we need to understand that similarly to numbers, frequencies can share a common root  and be cognate. For example, let's take the numbers 18 and 324. At first glance, they may seem like randomly picked numbers. At the second glance,  we realize that 324 is 18 squared. If we take the number 342, it still has 18 as factor. Same goes for 1134, 450, 1728, 2610, etc. Note that the cross sums of all these numbers is identical to the cross sum of 18, namely 9.  All of these numbers are cognate since they all have 9 in them. Likewise, apparently different frequencies can be related through a root and attract  each other. If we were to increase an atom in size (provided that it was possible) while retaining its geometry, the frequency would decrease yet the correlation between geometry and frequency would remain. And since the geometry would remain, the root of the frequency would remain as well since attracting frequencies are not bound to atomic mass and magnitude, but to the geometry itself.
 

Picture above shows two geometrically identical atoms of different sizes. The atom on the left reflects a lower frequency than the small atom on the right, yet there is a mutual correlation between both atoms. This correlation is in their geometry. Considering the correlation between geometry and frequency, we can assume that the frequencies of both are just as related as their geometry. If we recall the numbers from earlier and try to draw a parallel, the atom on the left would be resonating at a frequency equivalent to the number, let's say, 18. The atom on the right would be resonating at a frequency equivalent to the number 2574 (18 *143). Both frequencies are cognate due to their common root. Cognate geometry, frequency, and resonance between atoms is the fundamental principle of the universe. This is why there are molecules consisting of atoms that are different in size.

 An ethanol molecule. All gases have similar atomic shapes, but differ in the mass. The atom C (carbon) has a mass of 12; O (oxygen) a mass of 16; and H (hydrogen) has a mass of 1. As we can see, the octahedral shape 128
perfectly matches the arrangements of atoms in molecules and compounds, and allows atoms and molecules to assemble to crystalline structures like we find them in nature. 

Notice that the octahedron-based molecular structure of the sugar crystal corresponds to the natural crystalline structure of sugar. 

Crystalline structures and nature geometric alignments in minerals prove that there is a geometric alignment on the molecular and on the atomic level. The official Rutherford-Bohr's model of the atom is not capable of aligning to natural geometric shapes.

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natural finding of pyrite

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The official model of the atom crumbles at the sight of natural geometric findings.

The octahedral model of the atom, on the other hand.....

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