The Neutronic Schemata: Beyond the Periodic Table of the Elements
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In the literature of chemistry and physics much emphasis is given to the electrical neutrality of theone-to-one relationship of the proton and the electron, with the neutron tacked on as an... More > afterthought. But, the role of the neutron is evidently significant, although it is generally not mentioned whenspeaking about the properties and charatceristics of the elements. Those features and their determinationare generally reserved for the protonic and electronic counts (configurations). However, the neutron plays just as a significant role as the proton and the electron. The production of isotopes attests to this aspect of the elements.< Less
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by Charles William Johnson. Ancient Numerology analyzes historically significant numbers coming out of the ancient reckoning systems based on speculation about the logic of numbers; how the numbers... More > might relate to one another through elementary mathematical methods. Numbers that appear in the ancient maya system are compared to the numbers that appear in the ancient kemi system. Such a comparison allows us to visualize the significance of intermediary numbers. The ancient day-counts of 260, 360, 364, and 365 days are taken into consideration in this light, along with other day-counts relating, for example, to the cycles of other planetary bodies in the solar system. Paperback. 110 pp.< Less
PARTICLE MASS DIFFERENCE
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The author has chosen to explore the relationship between constants of proton mass (1.6726231) and neutron mass (1.6749286). The conditions of existence of the proton mass and the neutron mass are... More > determined by, or themselves determine, the existence of packets of energy (certain quanta of energy). The differences between those numerical expressions are significant.< Less
The Sound of Meaning: Comparative Linguistics of Ancient Egyptian, Maya and Nahuatl
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By Charles William Johnson. When similar kinds of linguistic correspondences were perceived by William Jones in the latter part of the eighteenth century, between Sanskrit and other languages, such... More > examples were sufficient to convince scholars that all of those languages probably came from a mother tongue, the Indo-European language. Today, scholars seem unwilling or hesitant to accept the idea that the same laws of comparative linguistics may apply to ancient Egyptian, Maya and Nahuatl. The reason for this is quite simple: there is no historical basis for considering the possibility that the peoples of these different languages had any physical contact between themselves. This book attempts to show linguistic correspondences between these languages, and posits the notion that these cultures come from an identical source language.< Less
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