4th octave

"You are seeing the luminous metallic expansion bullets which leave their metallic quality in their target to continue their expansion, and pass through, and beyond it into an inert gas named niton, then through another named zenon, then through another named krypton, and another named argon, and still another named neon until it finds its final resting place in helium. In passing through all these they have expanded them all to get back to the low pressures of the 4th octave." [Atomic Suicide, page 39]

See Also

1st octave
2nd octave
3rd octave
5th octave
6th octave
7th octave
8th octave
9th octave
C 1st Octave
D 2nd Octave
Figure 12.11 - Russells Locked Potential Full Ten Octave Gamut
Figure 9.17 - Russells Ten Octaves of Matter as Integrated Light - The Universal Constant
First Four Octaves - page 89
nine octaves of tones
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