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### The Harmonic Structure of Space -Time

Posted: Fri Mar 28, 2014 4:11 pm
Russell Kramer posted the following on the RS2 forums the other week and it is well worth checking out along with his website:

Reciprocity and Harmonics
http://forum.rs2theory.org/node/533

Bi-Radial Matrix fast track: The Harmonic Structure of Space -Time

I found it a great help in visualising some of the RS concepts as it is well written and easy to understand and will no doubt bring together lots of other things you have learned once you read it, enjoy!

### Re: The Harmonic Structure of Space -Time

Posted: Sat Mar 29, 2014 12:17 pm
Txs, I will look into this when I have some free time. For now getting a bit concerned with this Ebola outbreak...

### Re: The Harmonic Structure of Space -Time

Posted: Mon Mar 31, 2014 3:17 am
This correlates how photons might consist of 2 "particles" spinning around each other. Now I wonder how the speed of the spin influences something like a photon's behavior. I also wonder how it works where electrons give off photons. Do the photons travel along those radial lines, i.e. at curves? or do they travel straight? Might it be that thats part of the reason its hard to pinpoint an electron? Perhaps because its observed by photon emissions? (I have no idea how they are attempted to be observed, I'll have to read up on that). But if it is by this method, then if photons are given off at curve-directions, it would help explain why electrons are so hard to pinpoint.

### Re: The Harmonic Structure of Space -Time

Posted: Tue Apr 01, 2014 2:45 pm
MilesWMathis.com. Good stuff about multiple spin vectors. Simply put, things can spin around and end over end, does not negate twinning. I was teaching physics to undergrads when I was ten years old, I can vouch for his math, for what that is worth.

### Re: The Harmonic Structure of Space -Time

Posted: Tue Apr 08, 2014 6:13 pm
neal wrote:MilesWMathis.com. Good stuff about multiple spin vectors. Simply put, things can spin around and end over end, does not negate twinning. I was teaching physics to undergrads when I was ten years old, I can vouch for his math, for what that is worth.
Thanks Neal. Yeah i've yet to properly read up on Mathis although i'm well aware of his work from what i've read on the forum and having checked out his website. Mathematics isn't my strong point though so it scares me a bit but i'll definitely check him out at some point!