i-drops Vibrational MicroStructure

Vibrations have a microstructure that is unique and individual for each wave. Complex Waves of multiple frequencies consist of an origin called the fundamental frequency and a set of ascending and/or descending overtones resulting from whole number multiplications and divisions of the original fundamental. The fundamental and each of its overtones have a triune nature made up from three separate and individual parameters:

1. Frequency - the number of vibrations or cycles per second measured in Hertz (Hz).
2. Magnitude - the intensity or height and depth of the wave measured in decibels (dB).

3. Phase - the timing between the peak of the fundamental and each of its overtones measured in degrees from 0-360 (Ø).

Vibrations are generally thought of as being either the traverse electro-magnetic type (heat, light, and electricity), or as the longitudinal acoustic type (sound). However, what lies below these universal levels of organization is yet another dimension called the Spectral Domain.

The formative modulations that occur at this level consist of real and imaginary components that are brought together by Mind into the complex world we live in. However, reality in the spectral domain runs reciprocal, inverse, reverse, and opposite to the way it does in the time domain we are aware of.

In the time domain, the most indivisible components of any object are the subatomic particles that make it up. In communication, this most irreducible element is known as an acoustic partial. In the Spectral Domain, the smallest most individual part is called an automatous partial. An automatous partial is a vibrational pattern with separated real and imaginary (sine & cosine) components and a unified parametric (single) essence that includes all three of the major wave microstructures...frequency, magnitude, and phase.
Figure one below shows the distribution of the automatous partials present within i-drops. The Frequency Distribution chart on the left shows the distribution of frequency in hertz from zero to twenty two thousand cycles per second. The image on the right shows the Phase Distribution throughout three hundred and sixty degrees of one full cycle.

Figure One: Frequency and Phase Distribution of the Great Dieis White Sound Wave

On the Phase Distribution chart (right image) each of the red bars from the frequency distribution chart have received a new color representative of its phase. The Chromaphase cycle of phase begins at zero degrees in the color red and progresses through orange, yellow, green, blue, indigo, and violet as it completes the cycle back to three hundred and sixty degrees. As can be seen from the color distributions in the Phase Distribution chart, the phase of i-drops is highly ordered and evenly distributed across the full cycle.

The Frequency Distribution chart shows a series of vertical red bars aligned next to each other. Each red bar represents one frequency (partial) or overtone of the complex wave.

The height of each bar is indicative of its amplitude or intensity. As can be seen each partial is so exact in magnitude and evenly distributed in frequency across the entire scale that instead of observing individual bars, they all appear as one large red lump of energy. In figure two, further below, the full wave has been replaced with a modified version of the Great Dieis wave made by dividing each partial into the number one, creating what is referred to as "pink" noise. This is called the Great Diesis 1/f wave. Comparison of the two explains what one is looking at in Figure one.

 

Figure Two: Frequency Distribution of the Great Diesis 1/f Pink Noise Wave

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