# The Physics of Wave Forms – Part 2

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By Dr. Jessie Mercay
posted by Ganesh

Last week we saw the basics of wave forms and a principle. We will explore some more principles and application this week.

Principle
• The speed of a wave increases with wavelength (the change of speed with wavelength is called dispersion).
• Dispersion causes long wavelength waves in the square wave to move faster than the short wavelength waves.
• As time progresses, the square wave is decomposed into a spreading series of waves of different wavelengths. In other words, with increase in amplitude, the square wave spreads out into various wavelengths as it
decomposes with increased speed and gives way to sine waves.
• Sine waves are curved by nature and, if spinning, form a circle.

The diagram below shows a square wave increasing in amplitude and speed then decomposing into sine waves.

Application to Mayonic Science

In the formation of the 8X8 Manduka Mandala, it was previously noted that the concentric bands of time Space Time units (modules or padas) that form around the central Bindu point contain more and more modules (space time units strung together) forming increasingly long bands of energy. In addition, it was established that those bands around the central Bindu point are frequencies or waveforms/wavelengths. During the process of manifestation, wavelength increases additively by eight. That means that there is also a change of speed with the increase in wavelength. It is hypothesized that, as described above, when there is an increase of wavelength, and speed, the square wave becomes dispersed and forms a sine waves. Since the whole entity is spinning it is easy to see how the sine waves could form a circle.

Principle

• When sine waves interact with each other in a specific way (two sine waves of equal frequency and intensity traveling in opposite directions combine) those waves appear to be stationary or standing still. This illusion is called standing waves.

• Waveforms have specific qualities based upon only a very few simple characteristics. Those characteristics are:

A. Wave length – the actual length or measure of the wave – length of one complete wave cycle
B. Amplitude: the height of the wave or the maximum amount of displacement of a particle on the medium from its rest position – the distance from rest to crest.
C. Periodicity: the interval between wave peaks

(The units from A to B, B to C, C to D and so on, can be viewed as are Space Time Units.)

• To fully understand the nature of a wave, it is important to consider the medium as a series of interconnected or interacting particles. In other words, the medium is composed of parts, which are capable of interacting with each other. The interactions of one particle of the medium with the next adjacent particle allows the disturbance to travel through the medium

Application to Mayonic Science

In the case of unmanifest creation, within the fundamental medium called Absolute Space, there are uncountable numbers of cubical particles called micro abode (smallest particle that contains absolute space). When a self activated pulse occurs within Absolute Space, one particle acts upon adjacent particles and ultimately creates a waveform or wave forms. Given the nature of Absolute Space, it would be easy to imagine a holographic waveform. This vibrant but unmanifest energy is called Vastu.

Reference

Fabric of The Universe: The Origins, Implications, and Applications of Vastu Science By Jessie J. Mercay. Text and diagrams, with permission, from Dr. Jessie Mercay, Fabric of the Universe, aumscience.com/wordpress. For any questions please visit http://www.aumscience.com.

## Author: Ganesh

A soul in the search of eternal peace... "Be True, Love All, Help Others Selflessly, Live in Harmony and Rest in Peace"

## 2 thoughts on “The Physics of Wave Forms – Part 2”

1. Renard Moreau says:

[ Smiles ] Most intriguing!

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