Matter or vibration
Our thought experiment about being and appearance begins with the philosopher Plato.
- Is our world made of matter or just pure vibration?
- Is our world really the way we see, hear, smell and feel it?
- Or is our reality just a construct of our brain due to external vibrational stimuli, which our brain as a whole then presents to us as reality?
Accompany me on a short but exciting journey into the world of vibrations.
Even the Greek philosopher Plato (427 BC - 347 BC) stated in antiquity:
"It is human fate to never be able to see reality, but always only to appear"
Even then, Plato recognized that matter itself does not exist.
At that time, Plato defined reality as an "idea".
In his opinion, the word matter is a refuge of uncertainty "refugium ignorantiae".
How right he was at the time with his opinion will be shown in the course of the article.
The German philosopher of the Enlightenment Immanuel Kant (1724-1804) took up this idea as Plato's greatest student.
His main work "Criticism of pure reason“Marked a turning point in the history of philosophy and laid the cornerstone of modern philosophy.
His main earnings were to have shown what we recognize and what we do not recognize.
What we are unable to recognize, we can believe - or not.
However, things of faith have nothing to do with science.
A student of Immanuel Kant, namely the German philosopher and university professor Arthur Schopenhauer (1788-1860), took up this topic again and proved in his main work "The world as will and imagination“That we can only have one idea of the world.
However, I do not want to bore you with philosophy here and, as already mentioned at the beginning, suggest a little thought experiment.
The thought experiment
Take 5 minutes to do this, sit down undisturbed and please think of an animal, let's take a dog as an example.
Now think of a dog.
If you were thinking of a dog now, what did you actually think of the word dog?
- A shepherd dog, brown and strong?
- To a Swiss shepherd, all in white?
- A dachshund who doesn't want to continue his walk stubbornly?
IWhen I heard the word dog, I thought of a white Swiss shepherd who bathes wildly in the water and is happy about his life.
We both thought of one and the same word: dog
However, we both imagined completely different types, colors, sizes of a dog.
This confirms that the dog does not exist as such, but there is the Swiss shepherd dog from me, the dachshund Walter from Mr. Meier and the dog you just imagined, possibly even yours, if you have one.
If you had an idea of a dog with the word "dog", then you had the idea of a dog, then you had the "dog as thing" in itself.
Even if there was a dog right in front of the two of us, we continue to assume that it was my shepherd Kira, can you guarantee that you will see the dog exactly as I do? Do you see, hear and hand the dog as I see, hear and smell it?
Why do we both see this dog at all?
Why we see, hear, feel, we smell
Energy moves in waves. Energy is characterized by the speed at which it moves. Furthermore, by the vibration width of the waves, that is, by the distance with which the apex and the valley point of a wave are apart.
And finally, the frequency of the vibrations per second determines their character. If a wave passes 10 vertex valley points in a second, we speak of 10 Hertz.
However, we can only perceive energy when it affects our body.
We see certain waves as light, we hear certain waves as sound, we feel certain waves and we smell certain waves.
If we both see this dog, what exactly happens in this process?
Rays of light fall on the dog. The surface of the dog reflects this light again and some of these waves hit our eyes.
Our retina is now stimulated by these rays and converted into electrical impulses via chemical processes. These impulses are now transported through the optic nerves that open into the retina to our visual center in the back of the head.
The image of a dog now arises in our brain. However, the picture is upside down. From our life experiences, however, we have learned that the dog's legs are down. That is why we also perceive the dog below. However, experiences and emotions also play a major role in this process.
An object that we see is transformed by my organism into electrical currents and then interpreted back by the brain as an image.
Hearing, smelling, feeling, all these skills are based on similar transformation processes in the brain. A place in our brain is always stimulated by the finest energies.
Either we see a dog or we hear a sound (barking) or we smell the dog's smell or we feel the dog's fur with our eyes closed.
All of this happens in our head.
And if something in our head doesn't work properly, then wrong images, wrong tones or wrong smells are created. For example with a color blind person.
It is not proven, but there are many indications that two people do not hear the same tone or see the same color the same ..
An object (in our example the dog) sends out the same waves for all receivers, but
- do the three to six million taps on my retina receive the same messages as someone else?
- do you process the charm as much as I do?
- Are your optic nerves not different from other people in construction and quality?
- do you direct your stimuli to the visual center as much as to others?
Let us now return to the shepherd Kira and the white color of her fur.
Colors are so common for us that no one really cares where the things in life get their color from.
Without light there would be no color. Light consists of electromagnetic waves, with each color having a different wavelength. The natural scientist Isaac Newton (1643-1727) discovered the different colors of light.
Did you know that we humans can only see about 40 percent of the colors in sunlight?
All objects to which we can assign colors receive their color by swallowing different rays and reflecting others, depending on the material.
Water, for example, absorbs long-wave light much better than short-wave. The red part of the sunlight is therefore swallowed up after just a few meters under the water.
Divers know this phenomenon that the colors of the objects change under water.
If it goes deeper, the orange, yellow and green parts disappear one after the other. The blue light, on the other hand, is the least swallowed and most reflected, which is why the sea is blue.
So color isn't just there. It only arises at the moment of seeing. Every moment of our seeing is continuously reprocessed and interpreted. This is how we can perceive colors.
But do all see the colors the same?
I also have to say no and give you two examples:
From a purely mechanical point of view, organic errors can occur (defective or defective rods (receptors) on the retina), which could lead to a red-green weakness, for example.
It was already stated above that all conversion processes are also strongly influenced by emotions or experiences:
- There are colors that we like and colors that we reject, but this is received very differently by others.
- Certain colors evoke sensations through certain vibrations, which personally can be completely different.
Why does one person feel comfortable with classical music while another person shivers with horror?
It is the same waves that hit the hearing centers of the two.
At the latest at this point in the article you can see that apparently completely normal things in life are not as simple as each of us thinks.
I had consulted the philosophers up to this point, but even one of the most important physicists of our time discovered that matter itself does not exist.
Matter or vibration
Max Planck said: “Matter only becomes what we understand by our mind.
Of course, he knew solid matter like mountains, trees, houses, etc.
But he also knew that matter is made up of atoms.
And he wondered whether the atom is already or not yet matter.
Imagine an atom of sand with a diameter of one millimeter.
The electrons then circle 50 meters above this nucleus.
The diameter of the atom is larger than 100 meters.
However, these electrons are not bodies, but energy vortices.
They race around the atomic nucleus at such a high speed that we can never tell where they are.
This electron vortex has been compared very visually with an electric fence, so no matter.
What about the atomic nucleus?
The atomic nucleus is also not a piece of matter, but also an energy vortex that rotates around its own axis at a speed of 100.000 kilometers per second.
The atomic nucleus consists of nucleons. In today's (2020) standard model, nucleons are defined as those baryons that are composed exclusively of the light up and down quarks and have the isospin 1/2.
Nuclear scientists assume that a thimble full of nucleons would weigh about 100 million tons.
In reality, what we call matter consists almost entirely of empty space.
Again, we don't see reality as it is. It is only through our minds that energy whirls become matter.
No matter whether we see these energy swirls from bricks, trees, cars, people, the moon or galaxies, they are not matter but vibration.
- Reality is not what it seems.
- The matter is not as it presents itself to us.
- Everything is vibration and resonance.
We will come to the Virchow model and its cellular pathology. But Professor Rudolf Virchow, jealously described as a medical genius, did not yet know what Aleksey Speranski (Russia) was Neural pathology researched and labeled.
tags: Frequency Therapy Blog