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








WAVES at work
An Entity that Performs Work

Energy is the substance from which all the things manifest in TimeSpace Reality.
Substance exhibits Attributes. Energy's most important attributes are to:

Store -- Transfer -- Propagate -- among other things.
These are Waves at Work

"Waves make the World go around."

A wave is a disturbance commonly called an oscillation that travels through space and matter in the transfer of energy. Through the motion of the wave, energy is transferred from one point to another. Particles of a medium often are not permanently displaced regardless of associated mass. Waves instead are vibrations (oscillations) around almost fixed locations. Waves may also be described by a mathematical equation which sets out how the disturbance proceeds over time. The mathematical form of this equation varies depending on the type of wave.

There are two recognized main types of waves.
However, all energy manifests as waves, the manifestation of their roots.

1. Mechanical -- waves that propagate through a medium. The substance of
this medium is deformed, however reverses deformation by restoring forces.
(example, sound waves through air of water moves
the molecules of medium in the direction of the wave)

2. Electromagnetic -- waves that do not require a medium, rather oscillations
of electrical & magnetic fields from charged particles that may travel in a vacuum.
These waves are distinguished by their wavelengths.
(example, gamma rays, x-rays,ultraviolet radiation, visible
light, infrared radiation, microwaves, & radio waves)

3. Particle/Waves -- although science elects to describe Quantum Mechanics
as Fermion or Boson particles they recognize that these particles
are the duality of particles/waves.

4. Gravitational Waves --gravitational waves travel through space,
however, these waves have never been directly detected,
pro bally because science does not have an adequate detector.

The direction of oscillation determines whether a wave is transverse or longitudinal.
Transverse waves occur when a disturbance creates oscillations perpendicular (at right angles) to the propagation (the direction of energy transfer).
waves occur when the oscillations are parallel to the direction of propagation. While mechanical waves can be both transverse and longitudinal,
all electromagnetic waves are transverse.


Electromagnetic Waves
EM Wave


Gamma Radiation
Gamma radiation is high frequency, high energy photon,
radiation. The ionizing radiation of Gamma rays is biologically hazardous, thus very toxic to all forms of life. Gamma Rays are typically produced by the decay from high energy states of atomic nuclei (gamma decay). On Earth gamma decay occurs naturally from radioisotopes and atmospherically from interactions with cosmic ray particles. Gamma rays typically have frequencies above 10 exahertz, with energies above
100 keV and wavelengths less than 10 picometers (less than the diameter of an atom). However, this is not a hard and fast definition. Gamma rays from radioactive decay are defined as gamma rays no matter what their energy.
Gamma Ray


.The distinction between X-rays and gamma rays is not universally defined. Often the two types of radiation are separated by their origin: X-rays are emitted by electrons, while gamma rays are emitted by the atomic nucleus.
X-rays with photon energies above 5-10 keV and below 0.2-0.1 nm wavelength are called hard X-rays, while those with lower energy are called soft X-rays. Due to their penetrating ability hard X-rays are widely used to image the inside of objects. X-ray technology is widely used in a number of applications.

Medical radiography is used extensively in Dentistry and exploratory medical applications for broken bones, mammogram, etc. X-rays are also used for
ariport security.

Since the wavelengths of hard X-rays are similar to the size of atoms they are also useful for determining crystal structures by X-ray crystallography.

Ultraviolet (UV) light is electromagnetic radiation with a wavelength shorter than that of visible light, but longer than X-rays, that is, in the range 10 nm to 400 nm, corresponding to photon energies from 3 eV to 124 eV. It is so-named because the spectrum consists of electromagnetic waves with frequencies higher than those that humans identify as the color violet. These frequencies are invisible to humans, but visible to a number of insects and birds.

UV light is found in sunlight (where it constitutes about 10% of the energy in vacuum) and is emitted by electric arcs and specialized lights such as mercury lamps and black lights. It can cause chemical reactions, and causes many substances to glow or fluoresce. A large fraction of UV, including all that reaches the surface of the Earth, is classified as non-ionizing radiation. The higher energies of the ultraviolet spectrum from wavelengths about 10 nm to 120 nm ('extreme' ultraviolet) are ionizing, but due to this effect, these wavelengths are absorbed by nitrogen and even more strongly by dioxygen, and thus have an extremely short path length through air.[1] However, the entire spectrum of ultraviolet radiation has some of the biological features of ionizing radiation, in doing far more damage to many molecules in biological systems than is accounted for by simple heating effects (an example is sunburn). These properties derive from the ultraviolet photon's power to alter chemical bonds in molecules, even without having enough energy to ionize atoms.

Electric arcs produce UV light, and arc welders must wear eye protection to prevent welder's flash.

Although ultraviolet radiation is invisible to the human eye, most people are aware of the effects of UV on the skin, called suntan and sunburn. In addition to short-wavelength UV blocked by oxygen, a great deal (>97%) of mid-range ultraviolet (almost all UV above 280 nm and most up to 315 nm) is blocked by the ozone layer, and like ionizing short-wavelength UV, would cause much damage to living organisms if it penetrated the atmosphere. Indeed, the existence of the ozone layer is what allows life to exist on land, outside of the deep oceans. After atmospheric filtering, only about 3% of the total energy of sunlight at the zenith is ultraviolet,[2] and this fraction decreases at other sun angles. Much of it is near-ultraviolet that does not cause sunburn, but is still capable of causing long-term skin damage and cancer. An even smaller fraction of ultraviolet that reaches the ground is responsible for sunburn and also the formation of vitamin D (peak production occurring between 295 and 297 nm) in all organisms that make this vitamin (including humans). The UV spectrum thus has many effects, both beneficial and damaging, to human health.






Regions of the spectrum

The types of electromagnetic radiation are broadly classified into the following classes:[3]

  1. Gamma radiation
  2. X-ray radiation
  3. Ultraviolet radiation
  4. Visible radiation
  5. Infrared radiation
  6. Terahertz radiation
  7. Microwave radiation
  8. Radio waves










Color Wheel

Color Wheel







There are seven (7) types of Electromagnetic Waves listed in wavelengths

Radio wave: 30 cm>
Microwave: 1mm -



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