Nuclear model for the 172-Bio Atomic Table depicting the atomic Holon of Spirit-Soul-Elements.
Spirit is the Logic-Information Stage of atomic elements that exists in the Logic Vacuum of Computer Codes. Soul is the Information-Energy Stage of atomic elements that exists in the Information Vacuum of Computer Execution. Finally, the physical atomic elements are co-created in the third stage by collapsing the Information-Energy of these elements onto Energy-Mass. There are only 81-atomic elements.
Within this two-stage nuclear model, the working of Ormus elements and the meanings of Quantum Alchemy will be diagramed, namely the interrelationships among Spirit-Soul-Elements in the 172 Bio-atomic Table. There are six diagrams in total, which must be viewed as a whole from both top-down and bottom-up. Top-down implies all the diagrams together, while bottom-up implies each diagram by itself. Within each diagram, top-down also has to do with the mandala as a whole, while bottom-up represents the details of the information flows within the mandala. In conclusion, the concept of Alchemy/Ormus is that the mind can influence the formations of atomic elements via the following connections in Quantum Physics-Chemistry.
The light constant (3 x 10 10 ) connected to free will and the mind is not only a member of the Physical Constants, but also generates all other constants. Again, the nine Chinese Characters are used to establish the mind-soul-spirit connections in Alchemy/Ormus. Again, the reader can definitely see the importance of these nine Chinese Characters play in the Matter-Being Paradigm.
The International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry (IUPAC), has officially approved the names of four new elements to be added to the periodic table. The new elements, Nihonium, Moscovium, Tennessine, and Oganesson, are now officially part of the periodic table, in spots 115, 116, 117, and 118, respectively.
Back in January the IUPAC, which handles the naming of new elements, officially confirmed that the four new elements had been found. In June, the organization put these four names to a vote. Now those names have been accepted and are going on the periodic table.
Three of the elements, Nihonium, Moscovium, and Tennessine, were named after the places the were discovered, namely Japan (Nihon), Moscow, and Tennessee. The fourth, Oganesson, was named after Russian nuclear scientist Yuri Oganessian.
With the addition of these four elements, the seventh row of the periodic table has finally been completed. Any new elements discovered in the future will require an additional row.
The Periodic Table of Elements in the new math and science building at Cal Poly, SLO. Each element is represented by a form of the element and a practical implication of said element. The bismuth crystal was by far the coolest, along with the Uranium plates and the precious metals.
Many of you will likely remember playing the tabletop game Battleship as a kid. Karyn Tripp, who runs the homeschooling education site, Teach Beside Me,
used the basic format of the classic game to create a teaching aid for
the Periodic Table of Elements. Here’s Karyn explaining how to make the
game and how to play it:
How to Make a Periodic Table Battleship Game
To make the game, print out 4 copies of the Periodic Table.
I like the colored ones, but it isn’t necessary. I found a great one
from Science Notes. Then, along the left side of the table, I labeled
the rows alphabetically. They already have row numbers. I laminated mine
to make it re-usable. We used two file folders and hooked them together
at the top with a jumbo paperclip. Attach two of the periodic tables in
with that paper clip as well. Then lay the other two periodic tables
down on the table in the folder.
How to Play Periodic Table Battleship
The kids can then mark where they want to place their ships by
circling rows of 2, 3, 4, and 5 elements on the lower table. They play
by calling out coordinates. If they miss, they put an X on the spot they
chose on the upper table. If they get a hit, they circle it. They can
continue playing until one person sinks all of another person’s ships.
Karyn has gotten an enthusiastic response to her idea, but commenters
who are chemistry teachers have taken exception to the alphabetical
lettering of the rows and have made suggestions such as the following:
I am a chemistry teacher. Neat Idea, but please don’t use
letters on the side. The Periodic Table is numbered on the rows, too.
Just put those numbers (1,2,3,4, etc) if they are not there, remembering
that the bottom two rows are actually embedded in rows 5 and 6 where
the arrows pull them down to spread them out. The numbers at the top
should be 1A, 2A, 1B, 3B, etc. To get your students to learn the
periodic table, don’t just sink ships, eliminate groups. Have students
select one element in each group (they are labelled by color on the PT
itself). Students can call them by element symbol to start but they can
also use location “2-1A” or atomic number or mass number. If you get a
more sophisticated PT, it will have the melting point and a lot of other
properties as well.
You can see Karyn’s original post here, and if you’re a homeschooling parent, be sure to check out some of her other teaching materials and aids.