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Topic: John Keely's
Laws of Harmony
Section: Law of Chemical Morphology
Table of Contents to this Topic
"The angle of crystallization is determined by the relation between the molecular pitch of the crystalizing substance to the variation-density of the liquid depositing it."
Commentary May, 1988
This law is very interesting especially with the faddish beliefs surrounding crystals reportedly possessing mystical properties that is so prevalent now days. To this day I have found no concrete or verifiable arguments explaining why crystal do what so many profess them to do - perform miraculous healing or establish some sort of high level communication with other life forms.
One of the few properties of crystals I've been able to uncover (the subsequent meaning of which is pure conjecture at this point) is the fact that crystals possess a vector quality or directional valency. Meaning a crystalline substance has different values depending on the direction in which such values are measured. This vector quality extends to heat transfer, light refraction and reflection and cohesion (1). Directional valency is no small factor as each of these functions is based on frequency count and form - according to what we have been learning from Keely's work.
By way of illustration the formation of a hexagonal and flat shaped snowflake from a spherical droplet of water may be useful. This illustration is, by necessity, an over simplification of the issue. The actions of subatomic particles are, for the most part, shrouded in great mystery. The effort here is to push back the veil just a little. It may be years before we may have a complete and accurate revelation concerning these matters.
Taking Keely's premise that cohesive forces act according to harmonic vibrations (synchronized according to number) then we might assume that the spherical droplet of water possesses a vector pattern of frequencies, emphasized along a triple plane configuration which planes vibrate similarly to a Chladni plate only in three-dimensions - or equidistant areas of intense vibration (relatively speaking) which combine along six equidistant node lines. It is an assumption to imagine one of these vectors becoming dampened (the heat vector) thus rendering the spherical form into a flattened pattern along two-dimensions and emphasizing the six nodal lines along which the micro-crystals of ice (directionally vectored and aggregated water molecules) aggregate. The third vector (heat and cold vector), at right angles to the two-plane configuration, has little coincidence (numeric synchrony) with those of the six-directional vector frequencies (thus resisting amplifying resonance) of the biplane hence little aggregation takes place on this plane of vector.
For this symmetrical agregation to take place water must possess this vibration pattern or better the hydrogen-oxygen association must possess this pattern. The question then is, "Does the hydrogen-oxygen molecule possess a chord of frequencies that would manifest as Keely's law predicts it should?" His diagram of a molecule shows this configuration if we assume his diagram is one of the water molecule. What does modern science say of this?
"As we know, the molecules of any substance are in constant motion, this motion being of an oscillatory nature in solid substances. When we place a solid in a liquid which can dissolve it, individual molecules are gradually torn away from its surface as a result of interaction with the molecules of the solvent. The separation of the molecules from the surface of the solid is caused by their own oscillatory motion on the one hand, and by attraction on the part of the solvent molecules on the other. This process would continue until all the solute present dissolved, were it not for the reverse process, namely, crystallization, proceeding simultaneously. When the molecules which have passed into solution collide with the surface of the substance not yet Dissolved, they are attracted back to it and form part of its crystals. Obviously, the higher the concentration of the solution, the faster the solute molecules will deposit from it. And since the concentration keeps increasing as the substance dissolves, there comes a moment at length when the rate of solution becomes equal to the rate of crystallization and dynamic equilibrium is established, it is then said to be saturated." (2)
"When a solid dissoves, its crystal lattice is broken down and its molecules (or irons) distributed through the bulk of the solvent."
"Indeed, by various methods of investigation it has been proved that when dissolved the molecules of many substances unite with the molecules of the solvent to form a special type of compound called solvates." (3)
"The formation of solvates is due to the polarity of the solute molecules, owing to which the latter attract the polar molecules of the solvent. It is obvious that the more polar both types of molecules are, the more stable the solvates. And since water molecules have the highest polarity of all ordinary solvents, we have to deal mostly with hydrates in practice." (3)
"The idea of the existence of hydrates in aqueous solutions was suggested and grounded in the 1880s by Mendeleyev. Confirmation of the chemism of solution is that many substances crystallize out of their aqueous solutions in a form containing what is known as water of crystallization, a definite number of water molecules combining with each molecule of solute. "This," wrote Mendeleyev, "leads us to believe that there are such or similar compounds between the solute and the solvent in the solutions themselves, though in liquid (and partly decomposed) form." (4)
"The solubility of most substances decreases as the temperature falls and therefore if hot saturated solutions are cooled,the excess of solute usually crystalizes out. However, if these solutions are cooled carefully and slowly, care being taken not to let any solid particles of the solute into the solution, the crystals may not fall out (form). IN this case the resulting solution contains considerably more solute than is required to saturate the solution at that temperature. This solution is then said to be supersaturated. If left undisturbed they may remain unchanged for years. But if only a tiny crystal of the solute is introduced into the solution, other crystals immediately begin to grow around it and in a short time the entire excess of solute will have crystallized out. Sometimes crystallization may be initiated by simply shaking the solution or by rubbing a glass against the walls of the vessel containing the solution.
From the above it follows that supersaturated solutions are unstable systems capable of existing only of there are no solid particles of the solute present in the solution. The possibility of these solutions existing for a long time is due to the difficulty of the initial formation of minute "germ" crystals, called crystallization centers, from which crystallization spreads through the bulk of the solution.
Since the crystals of each substance are characterized by a quite definite arrangement of the particles forming them, the appearance of a crystallization center evidently requires that the particles, which are in a state of continuous disorderly movement in the solution, be grouped at some point of the solution precisely in the order characteristic of the crystals of the sobstance in question." (5)
All of this tells us that the atoms and molecules tend to arrange themselves according to their polar forces of attraction and repulsion and this polarity takes place on the ionic level. When electrolytes are dissolved in water their molecules break up to a greater or lesser degree into ions, i.e., electrically charged particles: which may be "simple" or "elementary," a simgle atom or even several atoms together. Since the particles are vibrating the vectors evidently possess a frequency chord of their own and set up a resonance along certain axis. The water molecules, which possess these same chords, will align themselves along a resonant path and establish themselves as parts of this "stream" or "current" of resonating frequencies. Thus creating straight lines and angles which are so prevalent in crystal formation.
It appears that it was Jacobus Hendricus Van't Hoff (1852-1911) who was the first recognized scientist to put forth this idea of directional valency in atoms and molecules.
Directional valency is pictured below where a molecule of water (shown as an ionic crystal) on the left possessing six poles (Keely's original configuration) is attracted to the ends of the polar molecule stretching the latter, moving the poles apart, resulting in dissociation into separate ions. This polar attraction and formation or arrangement of polarized particles becomes the lattice structure of the resultant compound that if solidified becomes a crystal exactly reflecting this polar aligment.
Not forgetting that particles are in actually something similar to "bundles of vibrating energies" and not hard billiard ball like objects and that each of these vibrating bundles of energy possess a certain frequency or chord of frequencies and that an electron (electronic or electrical energy) is also fundamentally vibratory in nature then we might possible find ourselves in a position of admitting that Keely's law, as stated above, is accurate.