not mathematically sound

Mathematics of the Universe.

Most music worldwide has been tuned to A=440 Hz since the International Standards Organization (ISO) promoted it in 1953. However, when looking at the Vibratory Nature of the Universe, it’s possible that this pitch is Disharmonious with the Resonance of Nature and may generate Negative effects on human behaviour and Consciousness. Some theories even suggest that the Nazi regime had been in favor of adopting this pitch as standard after conducting scientific research to determine which range of Frequencies best induce Fear and Aggression. 

432 Hz is said to be mathematically consistent with the Patterns of the Universe. It is said that 432 Hz vibrates with the Universe’s Golden Mean Phi and Unifies the properties of Light, Time, Space, Matter,Gravity and Magnetism with Biology, the DNA Code, and Consciousness. When our Atoms and DNA start to Resonate in Harmony with the Spiralling Pattern of Nature, our sense of Connection to Nature is said to be Magnified. The number 432 is also reflected in Ratios of the Sun, Earth, and Moon, as well as the Precession of the Equinoxes, the Great Pyramid of Egypt, Stonehenge, and the Sri Yantra, among many other Sacred Sites.

Another interesting factor to consider is that the A=432 Hz tuning correlates with the Color Spectrum and Chakra System, while the A=440 Hz does not. All of the Frequencies in the Spectrum are related in Octaves, from Gamma Rays to Subharmonics. These Colors and Notes are also related to our Chakras and other important Energy Centers. Chakras are Connected to the Seven Rays of the Solar Spectrum, meaning the Notes and Frequencies we use for the same should be the same. A432 Hz is the Tuning of the Cosmic Keyboard or Cosmic Pitchfork, as opposed to the A440 Hz modern ‘standard.’ It places C# at 136.10 Hz ‘Om’, which is the main note of the Sitar in classical Indian music and the pitch of the Chants of the Tibetan monks, who tell us, ”It comes from Nature.”

The Ancients tuned their instruments at an A of 432 Hz instead of 440 Hz – and for a good reason. Attuning the instrument to 432 Hz results in a more Relaxing Sound, while 440 Hz slightly tenses up the Body. This is because 440 Hz is out of Tune with both Macrocosmos and Microcosmos, while 432 Hz on the contrary is in Tune. To give an example of how this is manifested Microcosmically: our Breath (0,3 Hz) and our Pulse (1,2 Hz) relate to the Frequency of the lower Octave of an A of 432 Hz (108 Hz) as 1:360 and 1:90.

“Music based on C=128hz (C note in concert A=432hz) will support humanity on its way towards Spiritual Freedom. The Inner Ear of the Human being is built on C=128 hz.” - Rudolph Steiner

  • Stanford: I need you to help me build a portal.
  • Fiddleford: Well sign me up, that sounds mathematically feasible!
  • Fiddleford: *gets sucked into the portal for 10 seconds*
  • Fiddleford: do NOT sign me the FUCK up 👎👀👎👀👎👀👎👀👎👀 bad shit ba̷̶ ԁ sHit 👎 thats ❌ some bad 👎👎shit right 👎👎 th 👎 ere 👎👎👎 right ❌ there ❌ ❌ if i do ƽaү so my self🚫 i say so 🚫 thats not what im talking about right there right there (chorus: ʳᶦᵍʰᵗ ᵗʰᵉʳᵉ) mMMMMᎷМ 🚫 👎 👎👎НO0ОଠOOOOOОଠଠOoooᵒᵒᵒᵒᵒᵒᵒᵒᵒ 👎 👎👎 👎 🚫 👎 👀 👀 👀 👎👎Bad shit
#MeU

In Korean, Mi (Me), Yu (You).
In English, Me and You.
In Portuguese, Mine/My love
In Chinese, sounds like “密友” (Miyou) means “Close friends”.

“In mathematics, μ (sounds “miu”) the SI prefix micro-, which represents one millionth, or 10−6. The appearance likes a overlapping letter “M” and “U”.

Originally posted by alleternalmemories

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Remember that time Kal-El (More like Kill-All eh? Eh? Yeah.) stopped an airplane by pushing on the nose – why didn’t he just puncture right through it, like a speargun through a baby dolphin’s adorable, grinning face? Even if he matched the plane’s speed, the entire weight of the plane is resting on a point the size of Superman’s hand. No way that works. Well, it turns out that there’s a scientific explanation for that, it’s called “negative mass,” and even though I may not totally get it (I’m very dumb) I think it’s pretty freaking cool.

“Negative mass” is the theoretical physics version of “opposite day:” it’s matter that behaves the exact opposite as how it should. Push it away from you, it flies toward you, and has negative weight – which, though sounding pretty ridiculous, is actually mathematically sound, if hypothetical. You have to remember that there’s still a lot we don’t understand about the universe, and this hypothetical state of matter is how we explain some of those questions. Like why cooking shows are popular.

So the idea is that the sun (the source of Superman’s power, remember) stimulates his ability to control negative matter the same way it stimulates our ability to get cancer. Then he spreads a web of that negative matter through the airplane, reducing the momentum without damaging the plane too much. And he could probably do the same to that helicopter pilot, right? Anyway, that’s why Superman hasn’t killed Falling Lois Lane 300 times over. I buy it, but you’re welcome to explain what I’m missing in the comments.

5 Weirdly Satisfying Scientific Explanations for Superpowers

2

NEW MODEL OF COSMIC STICKINESS FAVORS “BIG RIP” DEMISE OF UNIVERSE

The universe can be a very sticky place, but just how sticky is a matter of debate.

That is because for decades cosmologists have had trouble reconciling the classic notion of viscosity based on the laws of thermodynamics with Einstein’s general theory of relativity. However, a team from Vanderbilt University has come up with a fundamentally new mathematical formulation of the problem that appears to bridge this long-standing gap.

The new math has some significant implications for the ultimate fate of the universe. It tends to favor one of the more radical scenarios that cosmologists have come up with known as the “Big Rip.” It may also shed new light on the basic nature of dark energy.

The new approach was developed by Assistant Professor of Mathematics Marcelo Disconzi in collaboration with physics professors Thomas Kephart and Robert Scherrer and is described in a paper published earlier this year in the journal Physical Review D.

“Marcelo has come up with a simpler and more elegant formulation that is mathematically sound and obeys all the applicable physical laws,” said Scherrer.

The type of viscosity that has cosmological relevance is different from the familiar “ketchup” form of viscosity, which is called shear viscosity and is a measure of a fluid’s resistance to flowing through small openings like the neck of a ketchup bottle. Instead, cosmological viscosity is a form of bulk viscosity, which is the measure of a fluid’s resistance to expansion or contraction. The reason we don’t often deal with bulk viscosity in everyday life is because most liquids we encounter cannot be compressed or expanded very much.

Disconzi began by tackling the problem of relativistic fluids. Astronomical objects that produce this phenomenon include supernovae (exploding stars) and neutron stars (stars that have been crushed down to the size of planets).

Scientists have had considerable success modeling what happens when ideal fluids – those with no viscosity – are boosted to near-light speeds. But almost all fluids are viscous in nature and, despite decades of effort, no one has managed to come up with a generally accepted way to handle viscous fluids traveling at relativistic velocities. In the past, the models formulated to predict what happens when these more realistic fluids are accelerated to a fraction of the speed of light have been plagued with inconsistencies: the most glaring of which has been predicting certain conditions where these fluids could travel faster than the speed of light.

“This is disastrously wrong,” said Disconzi, “since it is well-proven experimentally that nothing can travel faster than the speed of light.”

These problems inspired the mathematician to re-formulate the equations of relativistic fluid dynamics in a way that does not exhibit the flaw of allowing faster-than-light speeds. He based his approach on one that was advanced in the 1950s by French mathematician André Lichnerowicz.

Next, Disconzi teamed up with Kephart and Scherrer to apply his equations to broader cosmological theory. This produced a number of interesting results, including some potential new insights into the mysterious nature of dark energy.

In the 1990s, the physics community was shocked when astronomical measurements showed that the universe is expanding at an ever-accelerating rate. To explain this unpredicted acceleration, they were forced to hypothesize the existence of an unknown form of repulsive energy that is spread throughout the universe. Because they knew so little about it, they labeled it “dark energy.”

Most dark energy theories to date have not taken cosmic viscosity into account, despite the fact that it has a repulsive effect strikingly similar to that of dark energy. “It is possible, but not very likely, that viscosity could account for all the acceleration that has been attributed to dark energy,” said Disconzi. “It is more likely that a significant fraction of the acceleration could be due to this more prosaic cause. As a result, viscosity may act as an important constraint on the properties of dark energy.”

Another interesting result involves the ultimate fate of the universe. Since the discovery of the universe’s run-away expansion, cosmologists have come up with a number of dramatic scenarios of what it could mean for the future.

One scenario, dubbed the “Big Freeze,” predicts that after 100 trillion years or so the universe will have grown so vast that the supplies of gas will become too thin for stars to form. As a result, existing stars will gradually burn out, leaving only black holes which, in turn, slowly evaporate away as space itself gets colder and colder.

An even more radical scenario is the “Big Rip.” It is predicated on a type of “phantom” dark energy that gets stronger over time. In this case, the expansion rate of the universe becomes so great that in 22 billion years or so material objects begin to fall apart and individual atoms disassemble themselves into unbound elementary particles and radiation.

The key value involved in this scenario is the ratio between dark energy’s pressure and density, what is called its equation of state parameter. If this value drops below -1 then the universe will eventually be pulled apart. Cosmologists have called this the “phantom barrier.” In previous models with viscosity the universe could not evolve beyond this limit.

In the Disconzi-Kephart-Scherrer formulation, however, this barrier does not exist. Instead, it provides a natural way for the equation of state parameter to fall below -1.

“In previous models with viscosity the Big Rip was not possible,” said Scherrer. “In this new model, viscosity actually drives the universe toward this extreme end state.”

According to the scientists, the results of their pen-and-paper analyzes of this new formulation for relativistic viscosity are quite promising but a much deeper analysis must be carried out to determine its viability. The only way to do this is to use powerful computers to analyze the complex equations numerically. In this fashion the scientists can make predictions that can be compared with experiment and observation.