Reality Roots

Conjugate Pair

Existence & Form
Time & Space
Frequency & Wavelength

Reality Roots
Shape of Nature
Nature's Symphony from the Vibrating Waves of TimeSpace
Dancing Entities to the Rhythm of Emergence
"Classical" Systems Waltzing on Space Waves Turbulent Jitterbug Particles in "Quantum" Time

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Celestial Bodies








Click links below to view the detail topics of Nature
Shape of Nature Order Shapes Energy Structures

(A theory in which space is emergent through a holographic scenario)

Emergent: coming into existence

Holographic: written wholly in the handwriting of the signer

Scenario: a postulated sequence of possible events.


Three (3) Fields
Figure to Right
consisting to a DNA
Twenty Four (24) Pairs




Time & Space

Eventuality of a Singularity
The Structure of Space
in Process of

Space consists of Three (3) Changing Energy Fields offset by the perpendicularity of 180 Degrees.
"Resonant Cavity".
1. External Identity Field
2. Magnetic Changing Field
3. Matter Field (Potential Energy)

Each color Segment below represents the charge distribution as referenced in the left picture.
These are circled by a Magnetic Changing Energy Field which circles the Potential Energy-Matter Field.


Z -- Front & BackSpace1FSpace1Back

Y -- Top & Bottom Space2LSpace2R X -- Left & Right Space3_LSpace3_R
Three States in perpendicular Difference
Structural Divergence
Complexity in Convergence

Science defines each Segment as an “Integer”.
,         Particles inhabit ½ Integer, half (1/2) segment.
Bosons inhabit Two (2) Integers, two (2) segments.
Gravity inhabits Four (4) Integers, four (4) segments


















What Science Says:
(Courtesy Wikipedia)
Space is the boundless three-dimensional extent in which objects and events have relative position and direction.Physical space is often conceived in three linear dimensions, although modern physicists usually
consider it, with time, to be part of a boundless four-dimensional continuum known as spacetime. In mathematics, "spaces" are examined with different numbers of dimensions and with different underlying structures.
The concept of space is considered to be of fundamental importance to an understanding of the physical
universe. However, disagreement continues between philosophers over whether it is itself an entity,
a relationship between entities, or part of a conceptual framework.

Debates concerning the nature, essence and the mode of existence of space date back to antiquity; namely,
to treatises like the Timaeus of Plato, or Socrates in his reflections on what the Greeks called khora
(i.e. "space"), or in the Physics of Aristotle (Book IV, Delta) in the definition of topos (i.e. place), or even in
the later"geometrical conception of place" as "space qua extension" in the Discourse on Place
(Qawl fi al-Makan) of the 11th-century Arab polymath Alhazen.[2] Many of these classical philosophical
questions were discussed in the Renaissance and then reformulated in the 17th century, particularly
during the early development ofclassical mechanics. In Isaac Newton's view, space was absolute—in the sense
that it existed permanently and independently of whether there were any matter in the space. Other natural philosophers, notably Gottfried Leibniz, thought instead that space was in fact a collection of relations between
objects, given by their distance anddirection from one another. In the 18th century, the philosopher and
theologian George Berkeley attempted to refute the "visibility of spatial depth" in his Essay Towards a New
Theory of Vision
. Later, the metaphysician Immanuel Kant said neither space nor time can be empirically
perceived, they are elements of a systematic framework that humans use to structure all experiences. Kant referred to "space" in his Critique of Pure Reason as being: a subjective "pure a priori form of intuition",
hence it is an unavoidable contribution of our human faculties.

In the 19th and 20th centuries mathematicians began to examine geometries that are not Euclidean, in
which space can be said to be curved, rather than flat. According to Albert Einstein's theory of general relativity,
space around gravitational fields deviates from Euclidean space.[4] Experimental tests of general relativity have confirmed that non-Euclidean space provides a better model for the shape of space.



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