The Second Lesson
|The Second Lesson|
|Image Size||1000px X 702px|
|Release Date||11/13/2014 08:44:35 GMT|
Note that the following section, based on speculation around the number 9, is founded in the "digital root" operator. This operator, and the pseudoscientific "Vortex Mathematics" built up around it, can be misleading, since most numbers with a large number of factors have a "digital root" of 9. Therefore, this sort of numerological speculation should not be given much weight in the hypothesis space.
As detailed in the below video, and in this post, we can begin to understand the importance of the number 9 in regards to the second lesson.
Top set of 7 circles
A circle is 360°. Using a base 10 system, we can find the digital root by adding 3+6+0, which equals 9.
In the top set of seven circles, lines are added in each one from left to right. The digital root of the resulting angles will always result in nine. The first circle has one line, giving the circle two angles of 180°. 1+8+0=9. The second circle gives us four 90° angles, and 9+0=9. The other five circles gives us the following angles: 45, 22.5, 11.25, 2.8125, 1.40625. The digital root of all of these angles comes to 9.
No matter how many bisecting lines you add, the angles will always result in a digital root of nine, since they all have two factors of 3 raised to some (positive or negative) degree.
Middle set of 7 circles
As with the top set of circles, the same idea can be applied based on the angles of each shape added to the circles from left to right.
In the first circle, we have triangles. The three angles of a triangle are 60°. 60x3=180. 1+8+0=9. The second circles adds squares, which have 90° angles. 90x4=360, and 3+6+0=9. In the third is a pentagon, which has five angles of 108°. 108x5=540, and 5+4+0=9. The last four circles brings us the following shapes with these angles: hexagon(6 x 120°), octogon(8 x 135°), nonagon(9 x 140°), and a decagon(10 x 144°). All of these give us a digital root of nine.
Of course, degrees are totally arbitrarily defined; the number 360 was randomly chosen based on its number of factors - the same factors that give so many nice angles degree measures with digital sums of 9. A more concrete mathematical formation is radians; those angles have no connection with the number 9 when measured in that base.
What does this mean?
The difference between the top set of seven circles and the middle set is that the top set shows a inward divergence that results in a singularity, while the middle set of circles shows an outward divergence. This is a linear duality.
One (strenuous) hypothesis connects this to the number 9: it is both the singularity and the vacuum. The sum of all digits excluding 9 is 36. (1+2+3+4+5+6+7+8 = 36). (3+6 = 9). So 9 literally equals all the digits (36), and nothing (0). In other words, 9 models everything and nothing simultaneously, through the eyes of Vortex Mathematics.
The three circles on the bottom right of the image show a mirrored Fibonacci spiral inside of each circle. The far left circle seems to show a set of four Fibonacci spirals (or rather two Fibonacci circles mirrored within the circle), the middle shows 34 Fibonacci spirals inscribed within the circle, and the far right seems to show a mirrored version of the middle circle.
The blocks to the left of those three circles have numerical values that relate to the Fibonacci sequence. Below is a table detailing this. The colored blocks are numbered by pixel and are in the order as shown in the Second Lesson image.
The top set of blocks (horizontal lines) fall in line with the first thirteen numbers of the Fibonacci sequence (1-1-2-3-5-8-13-21-34-55-89-144-233)
Furthermore, the yellow sequences continue the sequence until the 48th fibonacci number. The 13th top yellow block is 233. Back to the far left vertical sequence, we can see that the three yellow blocks going down are 2-3-3, the 14th number of the Fibonacci sequence. To the right of that the 15th number, 610 (zeros are omitted throughout the image, so it is displayed as 61). This continues until the 48th Fibonacci number at the bottom right, 4807526976 (again, zero omitted so it shows 487526976)
The Cyan colored blocks fall in line with the idea that the Fibonacci sequence has a pattern that repeats every 24 numbers. The cyan colored blocks, from top to bottom and left to right, follow this pattern (the 8 underneath the grey 233 does not fit into this sequence).
The 12th sequence contains white blocks while the others contain cyan blocks. Notice also that all the white blocks hold a value of 9 (See #2 under Inconsistencies for why one is labeled 8) This is because the 12th sequence number is 144, which has a digital root of 9. This is important because every 12th Fibonacci number has a digital root of 9. This would also explain why the chart stops at the 48th Fibonacci number, 4807526976, as 48 is divisible by 12. It is unclear as to why the orange blocks in the segment are crosses, unless it is simply to bring attention to the importance of the pattern.
144 is also the only Fibonacci number that is a perfect square (aside from 0 and 1)
Fibonacci and the number 9
Referring to the below chart we can see that the yellow blocks add up to a digital root equal to the cyan block below them. Take the far left vertical string. At the top there is a yellow block with the number 1. The digital root of 1 is 1, and the cyan block below it is also the number 1.
The next set of yellow blocks below that are 2-3-3. 2+3+3=8. The cyan block below this is 8. The set below this is 7-5-2-5. 7+5+2+5 = 19. 1+9 = 10. 1+0 = 1, the digital root of 7525. The cyan block, again, is equal to 1.
Following this pattern, we can add the cyan blocks vertically and find that they always add up to 18 (digital root 9).
An infinite pattern emerges.
It is apparent that the Fibonacci sequence continues through the dashed coloured lines in the image, however any zero value within the Fibonacci number has been removed. For example, reading vertically in the table above the third column 61 should be 610, similarly the sixth column 8324 should be 832040.
If we look at the repetition of the Fibonacci sequence every 24 digits we get:
1. Digital Root Method: 112358437189 + 887641562819 = 1000000000008 = 9
2. Mod(9) Method: 112358437180 + 887641562810 = 999999999990 Mod(9) = 0
Note that Mod(9) Method provides two values in the string of 24 digits of which are zero or empty;this is essentially what we have been shown previously in The Incongruity: http://432hunabku.referata.com/wiki/The_Incongruity.
In summary, we are appear to be shown how 2 pairs of 24 chromosomes (Mod(9) of the first 48 digits of the Fibonacci sequence) join to form life that paradoxically may amount to the sum of nothing (or the magical number 9).
- In the 12th vertical sequence, second set of yellow blocks. The sequence goes 1493353. However, the 36th Fibonacci number is 14930352. In the image, there are 3 pixel blocks when there should be only 2.
- Also, above this is the white block with value 8. The yellow blocks above eight, add up to 27. 2+7=9, not 8. The sequence 46368 is correct as the 24th Fibo number. Possibly another error and the 8 should be 9.
- Finally, in the 38th sequence (second yellow set from bottom left) we have 3988169. This is correct as the 38th fibonacci number is 39088169. The digital root of this is 8, however the cyan block has a value of 1.
Links and References
- http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Singularity - Singularity - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
- http://www.goldennumber.net/fibonacci-24-pattern/ - Fibonacci 24 pattern -
- http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Digital_root - Digital Root - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia