ALTHOUGH PHYSICS CONCERNS itself with the non-living, it actually studies the same molecules and atoms from which biological organisms are made. It follows that the rules of behaviour that govern the non-living must also govern living material. So what can we gain from the study of the non-living universe with regard to biological organisms? If universal laws are truly universal, then the way in which non-living matter is created should be the way in which biological matter is created.
Remarkably, we know very little about why non-living matter should behave the way it does. We do not know why planets form1. Why after the big bang did matter organise itself into the structures that we see today? Why did the universe not remain an amorphous mass?
The way in which planets and other non-living matter are formed will give us crucial clues as to how biological organisms form.
In order to examine the link, I wish to turn our attention to the subject of black holes.
Black Hole Story
Until recently, we were not even sure if such objects actually existed in space. The ideas about black holes have evolved by input from various sources, including Einstein’s theory of relativity. Physicists postulated that if a star contained a certain mass it would collapse to infinite density when it reached the end of its life. Hence, black holes were originally seen as the end-point of stars. The centre of a black hole has infinite density and gravity. This infinite point is sometimes called a singularity. The infinite gravitational pull of the singularity is what makes black holes the subject of science fiction stories. It was thought that not even light can escape black holes: hence, they are black.
Cambridge scientist Stephen Hawking, author of the best-selling book, A Brief History of Time2, altered the dark reputation of black holes in the 1970’s. He proposed that in order for a black hole to remain stable, it should emit weak radiation. What was occurring at the edge of a black hole – the event horizon - would look similar to the diagram in Part 1. A photon splits into particles of matter and antimatter. The antimatter falls into the black hole and the matter falls out. In this way Hawking proposed that black holes emit weak radiation. So black holes are not so black after all.
The last three years have seen an even greater revolution in black hole cosmology. Black holes have changed status from the focus of science fiction fantasies to emerging as perhaps key players in creation of galaxies. In the last few years, the signature signs of black holes have been frequently spotted, with the Hubble telescope finding evidence for black holes in over 20 nearby galaxies3.
It seems black holes are everywhere. In the words of Stephen Battersby in New Scientist, ‘It is beginning to look as though all galaxies have a hole in their core.’4
This does, indeed, present a conundrum. If we believe that black hole formation is the end-point of larger stars, then how is it possible to find them at the centre of each galaxy? An explanation beginning to emerge is that black holes are actually responsible for the creation of galaxies. The buzzword for this is co-evolution. It is admitted that the picture is still sketchy, but there is enough evidence there to show this idea is worth pursuing4,5.
Black holes are thought of as massive objects. But new evidence seems to indicate they also come in much smaller sizes. Cosmologists have recently found microquasars which are much smaller than quasars7. They still have black holes associated with them – albeit less massive. The structure of a microquasar is the same as the larger quasars. We can learn about black holes in general by studying these smaller objects.
we know occurs inside the microquasars is the same annihilation/creation
event between antimatter, matter and photons outlined in the above-mentioned diagram.
Pathway from the Spirit
from the Tiller model
Tiller also looked at Dirac’s equations. Paul Dirac was a British scientist who predicted the existence of antimatter in the 1930’s, an achievement that won him the Nobel Prize. His equations predicted the existence of negative energy states, or antimatter12. An example of antimatter is the positron, the antimatter particle associated with the electron. We have already seen how when the two come together they create light. Dirac’s prediction was later confirmed experimentally, and we now use antimatter in technology. Positron emission tomography (PET) is a type of brain scanning which takes advantage of these effects.
Tiller proposed a model of the universe consisting of three spaces – the undifferentiated mind space – one could call this out-of-space/time, the negative space/time region and the positive space/time region. The negative space/time region is that of antimatter, magnetoelectric radiation and antigravity. It is the region of waves not particles, negative mass and negative entropy. Crucially, it is also the region of faster-than-the-speed-of-light vibration. The vibration rate in which light moves in this region translates to a ‘speed’ of light. The rate in this region is what we would call the speed of light squared or c2.
What we see at the interface between the two regions is what is occurring in quantum theory. The interface between the antimatter and matter regions is the wave/particle duality we see in quantum physics.
We can also see that this is why Einstein’s famous equation E=mc2 works. When a certain amount of matter crosses the boundary from our v=c region to the c2 region of energy, the matter will be converted to energy and will have inherent vibration speed of that region, which is c2, just as in our region the inherent frequency is c.
Figure 2 shows two zones: positive space/time and negative space/time. Where the two zones interface is the mechanism of manifestation and the reason why particles behave both as a wave and as a particle. As matter is converted back into energy it takes on the inherent vibration speed of c2. Hence, the energy released by this procedure is c2 as described by Einstein’s famous equation E=mc2. (v=velocity)
The reason we cannot normally see this faster-than-light region is that it is vibrating too fast for us to perceive. When a positron is created in a particle accelerator, it exists for a fleeting moment before disappearing. It becomes too fast for us to detect as it crosses into the region of negative space-time. This also could be the reason we are unable to find any neutrino particles with a right-handed spin, only left-handed ones13. They exist too fast for us to see or measure. It is as if there is a mirror image, looking-glass world right next to ours14.
This could also be the region known as dark matter. It is dark simply because it is vibrating too fast for us to perceive and exists in negative space-time. Dark matter is also thought to be the shaping force behind galaxies.
The Black hole principle The infinity state exists at the centre of black holes. This is known as the singularity but really it is an unknowable state – the ‘mind of God’ which we can never fully conceptualise with our own minds. By its very nature we can never define infinity. It is the undifferentiated source of all. It is at the centre of black holes but we cannot perceive it normally as it is out of space-time.
When we move our awareness to become out of space-time, as in states of meditation when the moment-to moment awareness is stilled, we catch a glimpse of this region. This is the transcendent experience.
For reasons unknown to us at present, this undifferentiated state begins to ‘slow down.’ As it slows down it spirals. This spiral is in the form known as the Fibonacci series which is the hallmark of natural patterns. It is the spiral formation that is seen in snail shells. It is a mathematical sequence which is used by nature not only in spirals but also in the formation of objects such as leaves.
As light spirals and slows down it enters the vibration of the regions of both negative space-time and c2 and positive space-time and c. In this way antimatter and matter is created. We see this process occurring around the black hole. It was this that Stephen Hawking predicted happening at the event horizon. The event horizon and inwards represents the area of the black hole that we can no longer perceive because it is too fast. The antimatter region is dark matter found around black holes. It is also responsible for the magnetic fields present around a black hole. It is too fast for us to see because it is in the realm of c2 hence we know it as dark matter. It is a creative force and shapes the matter region through gravitational influences.
What we do see arising from the region of black holes are very fast emissions of electrons which are travelling at 95 percent the speed of light7. They are travelling so fast because they are at the boundary between what we can perceive and what we cannot. These electrons still have to slow down into speeds normally encountered in our realm.
These jets of matter that are created go into making the galaxies. The antimatter regions shape them. We see that antimatter and antigravity slightly ‘win out’ in our universe in that the universe is not only expanding but is also accelerating in its expansion16. It appears to be blowing apart under the influence of antigravity. This ‘winning out’ of antigravity associated with dark matter is a motif that runs throughout all levels of the universe. It is the region that shapes matter: a mirror of our universe existing in a negative space-time region.
The diagram shows the motif of the black hole. This is the pathway from the spirit – the way that matter is created forms the spirit realms: it come out of black holes.
Figure 3 The movement from infinite, undifferentiated light from the singularity inside a black hole. This region exists outside space/time and slows as it moves in a spiral motion to the zone of c2 and c within space/time. The movement creates the gravitational forces.
creation of atoms using the black hole principle
This is the undifferentiated area of space that Tiller refers to. The same pattern that occurs in black holes happens at the level of the atom. The atom is also a black hole as are the subatomic particles within. The universe is made up of a spinning fractal pattern of light spinning from the light of infinity into all the forces of the universe, matter and antimatter. The forces created are reflections of the same source but how we see them behave depends on what level and speed zone we are looking at.
The electron has a region within it that is outside of space/time. It is infinite light. As the light slows it spins. As it spins it creates the forces of electromagnetism, the weak and the strong force. These forces come from the same source as gravity but occurring at a different stage in the step-down spiral process from infinite light. It is all part of this infinite fractal, process: the motif recurs throughout the universe and this is the way in which the universe is created and co-created at the level of the large to the level of the very small.
John Milewski, an engineer in New Mexico named this process as ‘one source, one force’ and refers to the light appearing from black holes as ‘superlight’17. It is the movement of this infinite light as it spins from infinity into our perceivable worlds that creates gravity and all the other forces.
The idea that the electron contains both matter and antimatter regions is not new. Dirac said that the electron leaves a negative energy hole in the lower energy levels: a positron. Bruce Cathie postulates that the electron does not leap from quanta to quanta of energy inside the atom but is in fact cycling through positive space-time and negative space-time18. We cannot perceive the electron in the negative space-time region and we believe it simply appears in a higher energy level.
The creation of matter and antimatter is occurring at the level of the atomic and subatomic as well as in black holes. The gravity and anti-gravity that they create from the spinning movement of infinite light into matter and antimatter are the forces we see as the subatomic forces. The spins of the various particles are a reflection of light being caught at a certain angle along its spin.
It may be the slight ‘winning out’ of antigravity at the subatomic level that stops electrons from collapsing into a positive nucleus and keeps them in orbit.
creation of the planets using the black hole principle
It is interesting to note that the position of the planets around the sun follow a certain pattern. If the distance of Mercury from the sun is taken as one unit then the planets of our solar system follow a certain pattern known as the golden mean ratio derived from the Fibonacci series19. This supports the idea that the spinning movement of the light follows the same pattern inherent in nature.
The relationship of the moon to the Earth follows this pattern too. In fact, it is the fact that the moon is 400 times smaller than the sun and 400 times further away which makes total solar eclipses possible.
It has also been noted by NASA scientists that single-celled moss plants grow in a spiral pattern on space missions. These gravity-sensitive plants are reflecting the shape of the spiral movement of light as it slows and creates the force of gravity20.
Certain vortices exist on the Earth18. Some claim to know where these sites are. Some of the ancient sacred sites are said to be located on these vortices. The Bermuda triangle has been suggested as a vortex. Some suggest that the disappearance of airplanes at this site is due to the effects of antigravity and that objects no longer remain anchored to the Earth by gravity.
These vortices, which may include the north and south poles, are reflections of the same pattern yet again – the spinning centres of creation. They create the electromagnetic forces and weather systems that are well documented as being associated with the Earth. The forces are transmitted as a grid that we see as ley lines.
We see the same stamp of creation occurring like a fractal from the level of the universe, to the galaxies, to the stars, the planets, the moon and at the level of the atom.
are fractals of the universal mind
According to tradition, the chakras create the various structures of the body. It is known in esoteric tradition that there are seven chakras. In Hindu tradition these chakras contain varying numbers of petals. Modern techniques have found different frequencies associated with these areas which may have been what the ancient Hindus were expressing.
Just like black holes, chakras contain within them the infinite light source. As the light slows and spins it creates the matter and antimatter regions of the body.
The antimatter region constitutes the aura. The aura shapes the physical body just as dark matter shapes the galaxies. It is the negative space/time region and is vibrating at speeds of greater than c - hence, normally hidden from us. The work of Harold Saxton Burr showed us that an electrical axis found in a salamander is present around the egg preconception21. Burr was possibly measuring the electromagnetic consequences of the negative space/time field. Hence, the field of the salamander was present in reverse order before the salamander was even present!
The region of the aura or antimatter region of the body is usually perceived only by mystics who have practised to be sensitive to higher speeds of light and by young children11.
It is not possible to measure the aura directly, because our instruments do not measure negative space/time regions and exist instead in positive space/time. Hence, the confusion as to whether these aspects of the body exist.
the boundary of the chakra, just as in the black hole, electrons are
given out which maintain the body’s matter region. This electromagnetic
radiation is faint
These are small currents at the chakra sites. It is possible that these currents are faint only because they are at higher frequencies than we are used to perceiving easily or picking up with our lower frequency instruments. Hunt herself believes her readings are a lower harmonic of a higher vibrational process.
It should be seen from this article that positive space/time practices of clinical trials are not wholly appropriate to energy medicine. Energy medicine needs to be understood in a wider scientific framework.
It is hoped that QBC is a step forward to providing this framework. The author hopes that QBC may go some way towards alleviating the fears of energy medicine and the beliefs that these practices are unscientific. In this way greater integration of CAM may be achieved with orthodox medicine.
Manjir Samanta Laughton, MBBS (MD), 2005
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