Vector Equilibrium & Isotropic Vector Matrix | Cosmometry As has been stated throughout this website, the Vector Equilibrium (VE) is the most primary geometric energy array in the cosmos. According to Bucky Fuller, the VE is more appropriately referred to as a “system” than as a structure, due to it having square faces that are inherently unstable and therefore non-structural. Given its primary role in the vector-based forms of the cosmos, though, we include it in this section. The Vector Equilibrium, as its name describes, is the only geometric form wherein all of the vectors are of equal length. This includes both from its center point out to its circumferential vertices, and the edges (vectors) connecting all of those vertices. Special thanks to the Estate of R. Structure of the Unified Field — The VE and Isotropic Vector Matrix Being a geometry of equal vectors and equal 60° angles, it is possible to extend this equilibrium array infinitely outward from the center point of the VE, producing what is called the Isotropic Vector Matrix (IVM).

Nassim Haramein - Tree of Life The Importance of 432Hz Music Article By: Brian T Collins Can the current international concert pitch of music somehow be improved to create a more resonant and pleasant positive experience for both the musician and the listener? Can that change be more resonant based on observations of geometry and mathematical patterns found in nature? To answer these important questions we first must look at natural design and how we can apply that to music. “An interesting consideration is the phenomenon of the octave. The natural Phi spiral shape of the cochlea can be found planet wide in a majority natural organic based life. According to the Scottish composer Stuart Mitchell DNA is a cosmic musical score operating triplets of rhythm at over 3000 beats per minute. Many ancient sites reflect the number 432 in their alignment to stars and planets and the earths path through space. The connection of Stonehenge to the 25,920 year orbital procession of the equinox and the number 432 is obvious.

VideoLightBox Gallery generated by VideoLightBox.com Pyramids of Gizeh as an alternative energy source on Earth As I go through the "mental organizing" of this site, I realize more and more that I must format this information immediately before it gets out of hand. There is an unlimited amount of information in the hieroglyphics explaining the quantum physics that was a part of the "The Ancients" average daily life. Because of the keen interest this site is generating in the short time it has existed, I have decided to make the effort to place new information onto it weekly. I will show you a new way to interpret the language of geometry on the hieroglyphics. The geometry in hieroglyphics reflects the geometry in nature and this geometry explains quantum physics. Quantum physics explains how we are all connected to one another beginning with the most minute of all particles; a photon particle. From this day on additional information will be placed at the "END" of this site. PS. A FEW MORE SYMBOLS TO THINK ABOUT (December 18, 2007) We observe Mother Nature altering gravity every day. Keep it Simple

Magic square It is possible to construct a normal magic square of any size except 2 × 2 (that is, where n = 2), although the solution to a magic square where n = 1 is trivial, since it consists simply of a single cell containing the number 1. The smallest nontrivial case, shown below, is a 3 × 3 grid (that is, a magic square of order 3). The constant that is the sum of every row, column and diagonal is called the magic constant or magic sum, M. For example, if n = 3, the formula says M = [3 (32 + 1)]/2, which simplifies to 15. History[edit] Magic squares were known to Chinese mathematicians as early as 650 BCE,[2] and to Arab mathematicians possibly as early as the 7th century CE, when the Arabs conquered northwestern parts of the Indian subcontinent and learned Indian mathematics and astronomy, including other aspects of combinatorial mathematics. Lo Shu square (3×3 magic square)[edit] The Square of Lo Shu is also referred to as the Magic Square of Saturn. Persia[edit] Arabia[edit] India[edit]

7 Templates for Slide-Together Geometric Paper Constructions The "slide-together" paper construction method is a fun and satisfying way to build 3D geometric objects. It only requires paper, scissors or an exacto knife, and some patience. In Tuesday's post, we explored the slide-together method, using ordinary playing cards to build the platonic solids. In today's post, we are going to extend this method by making polyhedral objects using regular polygons cut out of card stock. George Hart has both designed and provided brief instructions on constructing six different fascinating geometric objects in this manner. Last night I made two of them out of brightly colored cardstock: To make these paper sculptures, you can use the template links I've provided below in pdf format. 12 Decagons Template 20 Triangles Template 12 Decagrams Template 20 Hexagons Template 12 Pentagons Template 12 Pentagrams Template 30 Squares Template George Hart gives a basic idea of how to construct these on this page. Dodecahedral object made from 12 decagons:

Welcome to Math Craft World! (Bonus: How to Make Your Own Paper Polyhedra) Welcome to Math Craft World! (Bonus: How to Make Your Own Paper Polyhedra) Welcome to Math Craft World! Monday: Highlights from member submissions to the community corkboard.Tuesday: Introduction to the new project of the week.Thursday: Extensions, inspiration and more mathematical details for the current project of the week.Friday: Inspirational posts about artists and artwork in the field, including historical projects and works. My goal is to host a public forum in which people can learn, participate and contribute. Since this is the first post, and future Mondays will be dedicated to presenting community submissions, I'm going to go off schedule and share a simple DIY project for exploring the basics of geometric art. Paper Polyhedra Polyhedra are the three-dimensional extension of two-dimensional polygons. To show what amazing forms can be made from paper—using techniques similar to folding nets—I present some images of work by Father Magnus Wenninger. Materials Step 2 Score See Also

Math Craft Monday: Community Submissions (Plus How to Make an Orderly Tangle of Triangles) Math Craft Monday: Community Submissions (Plus How to Make an Orderly Tangle of Triangles) It's Monday, which means once again, it's time to highlight some of the recent community submissions posted to the Math Craft corkboard. I also thought that we'd try and create something known as an "Orderly Tangle" or "Polylink". This week we had a few submissions based off the projects of the week: creating parabolic arcs from straight lines and creating concentric circles. Watermelonlemon shared two incredibly detailed pieces: Cerek Tunca extended the idea of drawing parabolic curves using straight lines by also connecting all of the lines that wouldn't cover over the curve. Justin Meyers of Scrabble world posted several pictures of a translucent cube with curve stitching designs that was colored like a rubiks cube. We also had two submissions from Imatfaal Avidya. The second submission is his recreation of Thomas Hull's Five Intersecting Tetrahedra. Materials and Tools Download the template.