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Topic: John Keely's
Laws of Harmony
Section: Law of Variation of Atomic Oscillation by Temperature
Table of Contents to this Topic
"The force of cohesion diminishes inversely as the square of the distance the atoms are apart, and the force of the chemical affinity diminishes in the same ratio. Heat increases the amplitude of the oscillations in a direct ratio to the temperature of the natural scale.
Scholium: New thermometers and accurate thermometric tables, on the natural base, wherein doubling the temperature doubles the pitch of the transmissive energy, are required. Such a table of temperature will bear natural relations to atomic weights, pitches, specific heats, chemical affinities, fusions, solubilities, etc., and will disclose new laws. One table for each must be constructed."
Commentary September, 1987
This is perhaps one of the most important of the laws discussed to date. It is important because we can readily relate to what Keely is saying. Everyone knows that as a substance is heated the atoms are caused to be spread further apart. Likewise, when the substance is cooled the atoms tend to contract. The major difference between the orthodox viewpoint and the one given above is what causes the repulsion and contraction. Keely maintains that it is the discords between the vibrations of the atoms which cause the repulsion and heat is a form of vibration that adds to this discord. Contraction he maintains is the opposite where more harmony in the atomic frequencies causes cohesiveness.
That these opposite actions are related as simply as he states remains to be explored and verified. I suppose some of the readers having access to proper facilities could perform this verification fairly easily.
The second part of this law, the scholium, is nothing short of a gift for someone with the proper facilities and support. What would a properly related system of calibration be worth? If what he says is true about the relative values of an integrated system of temperature and frequencies imagine what such a simplistic system would mean to today's research and development operations. It looks like it might be worth someone's time and expense to check this out. I haven't had the time nor opportunity to do anything with this though I plan on it. If I get the time, I'll publish whatever I find out.