by Ray Tomes

Harmonics Theory, Part 15: The Fundamental Cycle

This blog series from FSC Science Director Ray Tomes shares the fundamentals of physics in layman's terms, showing how present theory must inevitably lead to all waves losing energy and forming harmonically related waves. The end result is a very specific detailed structure that matches the observed universe and explains many previously mysterious observations. This series was previously published.

The Fundamental Cycle

An even more definitive test is to compare the observed cycles in various ranges and the ratios between them, to the predicted prime ratios in the main line harmonics. In particular the ratios 11, 13 and 17 occur sufficiently rarely to afford a correct match should they be found in actual cycles periods or distance ratios. Such a test establishes without doubt that the universe is much bigger than the Hubble scale with the most likely estimate being 10^13 times bigger. In the scientific age, no measurement of such large scales has been possible before. However it does continue an established trend of the estimated size of the universe increasing in leaps and bounds from century to century.

The Fundamental Cycle Graph

The above graph shows the result of comparing many cycles with accurately known periods in the range of 600 million years down to about a month to the pattern of predicted harmonics when various different values for the fundamental cycle are tested. The Hubble scale is near the extreme right and values were tested continuously throughout to 10^24 years. A series of peaks, all far more significant than any others, appear centered on 1.4821824*10^23 years. The reason for the multiple peaks is that the harmonics are very similar when displaced by a factor of 2 and quite similar at factors of 3, 4, 6, and 3/2.

Using this 1.482*10^23 year fundamental oscillation period of the universe as a starting point and the harmonics theory as a basis, it is possible to determine the entire energy distribution of the universe as both cycle periods and distance scales. The distance scales are closely related to the time periods, being the distance that light will travel in that time. It will be seen that there are many matches between the distances and the periods, something that is aided by using light years for distances because they are then directly comparable to the years used for cycles. When the astronomers favoured units of parsecs are used the matches are not obvious to the unaided human eye.

In these longer cycle periods, there are sufficient cycles measurements from astronomy, geology, paleontology, climatology and economics to make linkages of small number ratios all the way from 600 million years down to a month. Below the period of a month, there are a number of gaps with a number of regions of known linkages alternating, and it has not been possible to fully establish the linkages. There are interesting clues with the ratios 11, 17 and 19 in the theory and observations of such ratios in nature, but although these ratios occur in the correct order, the spacings do not match correctly. This discrepancy is an indication that one of the assumptions made at the beginning of the calculations was slightly wrong and will require further study to determine the necessary corrections. This work needs to involve both mathematicians and physicists.