It has been discussed in previous articles how the universe is provably composed of one geometric form. This form has been shown to be an extremely interesting anomaly—consisting of both the nature of the infinitesimal and the infinite.
As we have learned, this anomaly is full of potential, and even though it is essentially one form, this form can yield a virtual infinity of possible substructures and superstructures. This concept of the Mandelbrot set was groundbreaking the moment it was discovered. Ever since then, it has been making bigger and bigger waves in the various disciplines of alternative science.
The relationship between the Mandelbrot set, the sphere, the spherical torus, the golden ration, and the nested Platonic solids all combine to form the universal geometry we have come so used to seeing. As it turns out, there is a fundamental form which is said to have started this dynamic combination of universal structures and lifeforms. This is the form of the photon itself.
This article is a breakdown of the topics discussed in the Wisdom Teachings series on the subject of the photon. More specifically, it may help to prove the point that the structure of the photon has manifested numerous times in the area of physics. As we will see, scientists have made monumental discoveries on this fundamental wave/particle. This material can be rhetorically dense and complex. However, once we see the applicability of sacred geometry in the form of the photon, the explanation will seem incredibly simple.
The Macro and the Micro
The attempt to conceptualize the macrocosmic and the microcosmic as being one and the same can be a challenge for some. The unity between these worlds can seem multidimensional and significant on numerous different levels, and they are. However, if we consider the numerous manifestations of the sacred geometric forms discussed in past articles, these concepts may be more easily understood.
When we consider the universe at its farthest known reaches, we have what is commonly considered dust, or the fine particulation of the original generation of the universe. This dust is the product of the great expansion that created the universe. From the farthest reaches inward, it is very likely that we will see the exact same geometry at every level of scale down to the central, microcosmic photon which the Law of One says began the entirety.
According to the Law of One, the photon is a living being—an essential consciousness from which the entire universe fractalized. The form of this photon expanded outward into the virtual infinity of existence. This single photon has been discussed in the Wisdom Teachings series as having the shape of the Mandelbulb. That discussion was descriptive. However, the fractalization of this form has another essential structure along with the Mandelbulb.
The Mandelbulb shows strong similarity to the close-packed spheres which form the nested Platonic solids.
We have discussed the significance of the merkaba in past articles and how it is this form that can be seen in countless ancient, sacred artworks from around the world. We see the Buddhist and Sri Yantra mandalas, the Star of David, and ancient artworks from numerous Judeo-Christian churches. These depictions of the star tetrahedron may be the key to understanding the form of the photon. In fact, in the episode of interest, we are given significant proof that it very much is.
There are numerous ways to prove that the photon has the form of the star tetrahedron. The first is mathematics. The thought of any amount of math may seem intimidating and maybe a little boring to some, but we will keep the subject simple. (For those who like more complexity, links are provided.)
We have likely heard of the concept known as Planck’s constant. This was the discovery of Max Planck who proposed the universe could be tiled out into cubes of a certain size. However, this is the newer understanding of this constant according to the new model of physics. The more traditional side of Planck’s constant involves a unit of energy. This unit is simply understood as the following equation.
To put it simply this is an extremely small number. The way we might resolve this energetic constant to three-dimensional space is with the fact that in the quantum world, energy travels in packets. These packets travel in segmented lines, and each of the segments has a size and distance at which the packets travel. This is how we might resolve the traditional definition and the newer definition of this constant. We could liken this to planning a trip.
If we were to go on a road trip, it would not only be important to know how much gas to put into the tank, we would also need to know how big the car is so that we could fit all of our baggage. Simply put, there are numerous factors to energy and motion, and each of these must be considered, not just one or another.
So Planck’s constant involved tiling spacetime out into quantum cubes with equal height, width, and depth, giving us a standard of measurement. Another interesting aspect of this constant is that the greater the energetic input into one of these packets of energy, the bigger the packet becomes. That would be like our car actually growing in size as we filled it with gas for the road trip.
So when enough energy is put into a certain quantum wave/particle, that wave/particle we grow proportionally to the energy applied to it. With this in mind, we may consider a little experiment. What happens when we apply the photon to Planck’s constant?
One interesting constant we find is that whenever energy is pumped into a quantum particle, its size increases by 2/3s. This fraction should be familiar as this point. What object has been said to take up exactly 2/3s the volume of a cube? The merkaba. Let’s look back to our equation. The value of h is understood as… h = 6.626 x 10-34 J/s where J/s is joules per second—the standard for measuring energy. We may know that 6.6666… is exactly 2/3s of ten.
David Wilcock explains that the reason we get 6.626 in Planck’s constant is that there is a slight contraction of the merkaba as it squeezed into the area of cube. The technical term for this contraction is known as Coulomb’s Law (Coulomb’s equation), and this is a calculation which is commonly applied in the science of quantum physics. So there is this slight discrepancy, but being off by a factor of only 0.04 still paints a very compelling picture of the direct relationship between photonic form and Planck’s constant.
This analysis of the congruency between Planck’s constant and the star tetrahedron comes from a man named Rod Johnson. For further details of Johnson’s work, see these links.
In general terms, we have established the mathematical congruency between Planck’s constant and the merkaba. This makes a good case for this constant as being 2/3s of the cubical area of the entirety. However, there is more to uncover.
One key observation of Rod Johnson was the similarity between the way in which the photon is commonly depicted by mainstream science. This is a shape that looks similar to a football. It is thought to be a wave, and is depicted as such in mainstream explanations. However, we may keep in mind that modern science acknowledges the fact that the wave and the particle are commonly one and the same. (This seems to be commonly forgotten among many scientific explanations, but the fact remains.)
The fact that this football-shaped wave is also a particle must be taken into account. This brings into focus the possibility that the merkaba is the shape of the photon for one specific reason. According to Rod Johnson’s diagram, this football shape could be explained as two tetrahedrons place end to end. It was theorized that as these tetrahedrons travel, they maintain this shape, but they do not give off light until they contact another object.
The photon as it travels, according the Rod Johnson’s model
|The conventional representation of the photon|
As the football-photon contacts another surface it is collapsed into a merkaba, at which point it gives off light and can be seen by the naked eye. This could be the surface of an object or the surface of the rods and cones of our retinas. This is why we have the sensation of light on the surface of objects and from light sources, but not from empty space. Unless photons have something to collide with, they will remain invisible.
To add to the case of the tetrahedral photon, we may remember a monumental discovery in quantum physics. This was the discovery of the Positive Grassmannian, or more commonly known as the amplituhedron. This is a form which was found to be the central solutions to the infamous Feynman diagrams. These are some of the most complex scientific equations in the world of physics, and can commonly take up to 100 pages to solve just one. As it turned out, the amplituhedron simplified this process and made the entirety of the Feynman equations solvable in surprisingly simple ways.
The amplituhedron consists of four tetrahedrons joined face to face – By joining four of these together, we can form the merkaba.
|The amplituhedron and the merkaba|
This is a drawing of the merkaba which David Wilcock made years before (left) along with a simplified drawing of the amplituhedron (right). As we can see, there is a direct correlation with the amplituhedron. As it turns out, the amplituhedron is exactly ¼ of the merkaba. In mathematics, forms are typically simplified to their most elementary structure so as to make calculations simpler to work with. The form of the amplituhedron is yet another example which makes the strong point that the photon (the basic structure of spacetime and the foundation of all wave/particles) is, in fact, the merkaba.
There is one more discovery which makes the strong point that the photon is the form of the merkaba. This comes to us from mainstream science, from a recent graduate of the University of Poland. Despite his newness to the field of quantum physics, he was immediately recognized as an honorary Research Fellow at Stanford University. His name is Dr. Radek Chrapkiewicz, and when we see the significance of Dr. Chrapkiewicz’s discovery, it will be obvious as to why he is so notably recognized.
To start off, here is a quote from Cosmos Magazine, which describes the significance of the work of Dr. Chrapkiewicz’s.
“Imagine a shaft of yellow sunlight beaming through a window. Quantum physics tells us that beam is made of zillions of tiny packets of light, called photons, streaming through the air. But what does an individual photon “look” like? Does it have a shape? Are these questions even meaningful?
Now, Polish physicists have created the first ever hologram of a single light particle. The feat, achieved by observing the interference of two intersecting light beams, is an important insight into the fundamental quantum nature of light.
The result could also be important for technologies that require an understanding of the shape of single photons – such as quantum communication and quantum computers.
”We performed a relatively simple experiment to measure and view something incredibly difficult to observe: the shape of wavefronts of a single photon,” says Radoslaw Chrapkiewicz, a physicist at the University of Warsaw and lead author of the new paper, published in Nature Photonics.
For hundreds of years, physicists have been working to figure out what light is made of. In the 19th century, the debate seemed to be settled by Scottish physicist James Clerk Maxwell’s description of light as a wave of electromagnetism.
But things got a bit more complicated at the turn of the 20th century when German physicist Max Planck, then fellow countryman Albert Einstein, showed light was made up of tiny indivisible packets called photons.
In the 1920s, Austrian physicist Erwin Schrödinger elaborated on these ideas with his equation for the quantum wave function to describe what a wave looks like, which has proved incredibly powerful in predicting the results of experiments with photons. But, despite the success of Schrödinger’s theory, physicists still debate what the wave function really means.
Now physicists at the University of Warsaw measured, for the first time, the shape described by Schrödinger’s equation in a real experiment.
Photons, travelling as waves, can be in step (called having the same phase). If they interact, they produce a bright signal. If they’re out of phase, they cancel each other out. It’s like sound waves from two speakers producing loud and quiet patches in a room.
Each run of the experiment produced two flashes on a detector, one for each photon. After more than 2,000 repetitions, a pattern of flashes built up and the team were able to reconstruct the shape of the unknown photon’s wave function.
The resulting image looks a bit like a Maltese cross, just like the wave function predicted from Schrödinger’s equation. In the arms of the cross, where the photons were in step, the image is bright – and where they weren’t, we see darkness.
The researchers also hope to recreate wave functions of more complex quantum objects, such as atoms.
“It’s likely that real applications of quantum holography won’t appear for a few decades yet,” says Konrad Banaszek, who was also part of the team, “but if there’s one thing we can be sure of it’s that they will be surprising.”
Dr. Chrapkiewicz (to the far right) and his research team
This is an image of Dr. Chrapkiewicz’s holographic setup. The laser (off to the right) is sent through a series of prisoms, mirrors, and lenses in such a way that causes the beam to intersect with itself. From the interference pattern that results, the form of the photon can be generated on the holographic plate (the flame-like image at the bottom left).
“The resulting image looks a bit like a Maltese cross, just like the wave function predicted from Schrödinger’s equation.” – Cosmos Magazine
To put it simply this experiment is designed to isolate the form of the photon. With a complex series of mirrors, lenses, prisms and beam splitters, this contraption is designed to guide a laser beam onto a holographic plate. After a few thousand repetitions of exposure, this plate then has an accurate image of the photon. So what image did they find at the end of a number of these experiments?
One point we may note is that when the article refers to interaction between photons, it is referring to photons contacting one another in some way. This explanation could be likened to the photonic compression mentioned earlier. This would be when the football of the wave collapses down into a particle in the form of the merkaba.
This is very likely to be the reason why we do not see light as it travels, but only when it contacts a surface such as an object or the retina of our eyes. As we look at a light source, the impact of these photons is so intense that it can overwhelm the sensitivity of our retinas, causing retinal fatigue (or snow blindness). Similarly, we cannot see laser light until it contacts the surface of an object. It is only if this light is scattered in some way by either dust or visible vapor that we see the laser.
The Interesting Part
What do we see when we look at this image of the photon? Does is look familiar in any way? It should. This is the exact from of one of the faces of the merkaba inside the cube. As we look at the merkaba from the cubic face inward, we see greater luminosity on the inside of what looks like a translucent object. We can see the Xs on each cubic face—as we have seen on the merkaba/cube combination—and there seems to be a photonic echo of sorts on the edges of this form as well.
David Wilcock points out the fact that this shape is the spitting image of the Maltese cross. In numerous examples, this cross has been replicated and stylized throughout history. We can see it almost everywhere we look today. In fact there are connections with this form and the history and progress of the Illuminati. Not only this, but the knowledge of the photon has been applied to art and architecture for century.
The Freemasons and numerous other secret societies built structures specifically to harness photonic energy (pyramid energy). We can see these structures throughout Europe, Northern Africa, and throughout the world.
The Masonic Square and Compass – one of the many ways in which the Freemasons passed their knowledge of the photon from one generation to the next. As we may know, the merkaba is not a negative symbol, but was twisted to represent negativity by the Freemasons and the Illuminati due to their distorted belief systems.
There is much more to discuss, but for now, consider the implications of the fact that we see advanced quantum physics giving actual readings that look like symbols which are thousands of years old. These symbols date back to ancient Sumer during a time in which Sumerian texts depict the arrival of sky gods who gifted them their language and numerous aspects of their culture. There are some profound implications on this subject alone. One can only wonder what we will find if we keep digging.