The Flower of Life or Atomic Charge Channels

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The Flower of Life or Atomic Charge Channels

Post by LongtimeAirman on Sat Jan 27, 2018 9:06 pm

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An earth sphere under the Fu dog (or male lion/Buddha). This is a common defender statue on the houses and temples in the Ming and Qing dynasties. In the picture is one of the stone lions guarding the Jing’An Temple in Shanghai, China. Undated. (Photo credit: Tyson Amick)

My ether friend wrote. The flower of life happens to be a universal pattern. Why would it be all over the ancient world? You can’t say it symbolizes life, that’s not sufficient to somehow appear in every country.
Airman. The Earth Sphere under the Fu Dog. That’s a great image of the Flower of Life, thanks for sharing. I can avoid any spiritual consideration and limit myself to just a physical interpretation.

We can all easily see a cube or a stack of spheres; but Miles’ charge field theory provides another perspective. Consider seven nuclei in the following orthogonal positions: center at (0,0,0) and ends at (+/-1,0,0), (0,+/-1,0), and (0,0,+/-1). These nuclei are joined by charge channels with dual directional photon charge flows, intersecting in the centers of each nucleus. The flower of life can thus be interpreted as atomic matter, or a crystal lattice. If the charge field reveals that true atomic nature, then ancient civilizations may have made the same observation.


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Re: The Flower of Life or Atomic Charge Channels

Post by Cr6 on Sun Jan 28, 2018 11:07 pm

Interesting connection with the Charge Field, LTAM. I know the Lotus is a very special flower in Asian cultures. Thought that might be related as well like maybe Mathis was inspired after eating a plate of Lotus? JJ!


Lotus Flowers

The spiritual qualities of the lotus flower has found its way into Egyptian legends, Indian culture, and even Western faith. This is not surprising as the lotus flower is a potent symbol that grows strong and beautiful from the murkiest depths. Not to be mistaken with the water lily, lotus flowers bear fruit, but produce less nectar and come in fewer colors. The roots of the lotus are deeply embedded into the bottom of river beds or ponds, while the flowers and leaves float atop the surface of the water. This plant is also thought to be one of only a few heat producing plants, and generally maintains a temperature around 86 to 95 degrees so as to lure cold blooded pollinators.

The lotus is the national flower of both Vietnam and India. In India the lotus flower has made its way deep into religious beliefs and in national folklore. The lotus is one of the eight auspicious symbols and is considered to be a symbol for the progress of the soul through muddy materialism, all the way to bright and sunny enlightenment.  In esoteric Buddhist teachings, the unopened flower is thought to be like the heart of man – blossoming only when touched by the virtues of Buddha. In Egypt the lotus can be seen in a variety of art, hieroglyphics and as general decoration. One of the legends that can be found in this area is of a giant lotus rising from watery chaos and causing the sun to rise on the first day of creation. In Christianity, the white lotus is thought to be a representation of the purity of the Virgin Mary. Aside from having a great religious and mythological significance, the lotus can also be consumed. The rhizomes can be roasted, curried, pickled or dried and used as a thickening powder. The seeds can be candied, roasted or eaten raw; the flower and stalks, on the other hand, can be prepared in any way that a regular leafy vegetable might be eaten.

http://flowerinfo.org/lotus-flowers

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