Past Life Recall #12, Yellow Star

August 21, 2007 – 9:25 am Print This Post

Base chemistry Inside a Yellow Star

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Molecules are made from atoms

Atoms are made from protons, nutrons, annions and uunions.

Helium is a singular structure; it has a single proton, a single uunion and an essentially empty interior, although there are many thousands of helium isotopes. That single proton has no familial attachments, meaning it has no interior structures. It’s made from a single, relatively large unique primary particle. As such it has only one anterior surface which makes it stable in both inverse and converse states of existence.
*A uunion is a temporary structure supported only by the various familial relationships within the entire atom. Helium, having a single proton and a single uunion as a generality can easily combine to form other structures, releasing its uunion radiation in the process. In helium isotope exchange, the uunion is released into the inverse proper as radiation leaving the single proton in a state of high affinity so it will easily bond with other structures. The uunion that is released when two helium isotopes combine is often converted (combining with a veracic proton core) into a proton in the process, thus generating a new structure. In some cases a pair of helium isotopes can generate a pair of hydrogen atoms. It depends on the specific isotopes of helium that are part of it’s core.

Hydrogen is an apparently empty structure. But in fact it has two protons. One is in a state of veracity, meaning it’s not readily apparent. It’s not hidden, as energy exchange experiments clearly show. But it is not the PH (philo hilomenia) core of all chemistry. Many different rules have been defined to explain the apparent inconsistency of this material and its affinities.

Hydrogen is formed inside a Helium Fusion Cascade Reactor; otherwise know as a yellow star. The core of the star is a primary cluster, a small group of primary particles too large to form a subatomic molecule, possibly due to their unique adhesive characteristics (they tend to act as a single large particle, for the most part). Thus they operate as a collector of radiant energy, meaning they convert longer inverse radiation to shorter inverse radiation. They do this in a way similar to a gong or a bell. When a gong or bell is excited by a sharp rap with a heavy object it converts that single energy wave into shorter waves centered around its resonant frequency or around a relatively small group of frequencies.

A Helium Fusion Cascade Reactor operates on a similar principle, that principle is resonance. Inverse radiation from sources outside it, usually other stars, contacts the primary cluster. That energy is absorbed, converted and radiated but the outbound radiation is, in the case of an HFCR, shorter in wavelength than the inbound radiation. The effect is like a radiant hole in space for a specific wavelength because the outbound shortwave energy passes easily through the inbound long wave energy as a carrier wave. The overall result is a relatively constant flow of long wave energy called the inflow and a converse relatively constant flow of outbound energy called the outflow. This continuous movement of energy towards the primary cluster causes specific types of matter similar in width to the inbound wavelength to be drawn towards the core. As this matter collects it is compressed through various states generating it’s unique atomic core.

Every primary cluster is unique and the proof and validation is the innumerable and seemingly endless array of stars in the sky above our heads. Extrapolation leads us to consider that one star may well feed another star and since we already know that short wave radiation can combine to form long wave radiation (an inverse of the above reaction), the endless flow of energy we observe around us begins to become fathomable.

The typical Yellow Star is called a Cascade Reactor because it contains materials in a temporal state. Helium cascades through various states to form hydrogen. Generally speaking, two helium isotopes combine, releasing their uunions as the EM radiation we all feel. The secondary stage is the formation of the hydrogen atoms from the uunion, proton and nutron radiation present in the Helium Exchange layer of the Star. This is called the UUnion stage. So we have an Exchange stage, a temporal stage and a UUnion stage occurring in a Yellow class star. Each stage generates a unique layer within the star.

For a discussion of inverse states, read: Past Life Recall #6

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