The Power of the Split…and some cool stuff about water


I’ve already established that the core of everything is infinite and the only way we can measure what is “inside” or “outside” is due to the radiance that must exist to make it all possible. Here’s the thing—that core “seems” very much like a core due to the relative size of its radiance. There is no denying that. You look at a bowling ball you cannot deny the fact that it seems to have a core that is smaller than its total size. But if that core is infinite because it cannot be broken down then everything becomes relative and there becomes no way to determine the size of any of the relative cores.

The bowling ball starts an infinity in essence, but since it has size and mass relative to you it is part of a “bigger” expanding universe. But still, it “seems” to have a core. The seeming core is a dense seeming middle. It’s why we “seem” to exist. We are incredibly dense objects. Most of our immediate world is incredibly dense. So dense that we can touch it and feel it. The less dense things like air or sound we cannot see unless they find a way to become dense. A sonic boom happens when the point of the sound meets the furthest destination of the sound at the same time. This action makes sound dense and now we can see it. The shape it makes is nothing short of awe-inspiring.


When water heats up, it radiates steam. When water is frozen it becomes incredibly dense, but it still radiates due to sublimation, it’s just a relative radiance. Okay, back to the steam or the vapor. this vapor hovers into the atmosphere and merges to form dense sky “icebergs.” The same phenomenon that creates ice in a relative sense creates the clouds and the nebulae in space. Water is interesting because of how it relates with the sun. When water has to fill deeper spaces it appears dark. When it fills say a glass it appears clear. This is because water is made up of an infinite number of droplets. These droplets are able to move due to the kinetic triangle imperfections in-between them. The deeper you go in the ocean the darker it gets because the droplets get denser as they attempt to protect themselves from the sun, but in the process all they do is create a radiant color thus mimicking the sun. The droplets get “dense” because they are “running away” from the sun. Here’s the crazy bit, if you remove light you cannot tell how deep the water is. This is how you get in trouble at rivers. Ocean bottoms are sandy, they reflect the sun’s light and in essence provide a back-light. Tropical beaches are so beautiful because of the white sand that appears to make the water appear crystal clear in shallow places and crystal “blue” in deeper places. The blue comes from the reflective surface made by the sand and water. Water moves about the sand in a dynamic way due to the “relative” nature of its substance. Therefore the churning seems a bit wonky and the planes wobble haphazardly reflecting the light in a multitude of directions. The water “sparkles” because of this. The blue color is the sky reflecting this surface. The blueness of the water gets darker the denser the water gets to fill the deeper spaces. Water behaves just like air. Our sky appears darker the further we move from the sun. Air and water mix to form clouds, ice, vapor, and even weather patterns. The severity of these relationships of course is relative. Also, think about this cool tidbit: we drown in water, fish “drown” in air.

Okay, back to the dense core. So we know we exist because we are dense masses that manipulate other dense masses. But here’s the thing, the dense masses only appear dense. That’s where the whole illusion bit comes in. The denseness is relativity creating the explosion, just like how puberty is a violent explosion. These things happen at seeming cores. That’s why when we split the atom we created the densest bomb ever made (relatively).

Sonic boom pic courtesy of this guy.


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