noun: the act of exploding or bursting something
noun: a sudden outburst
noun: a violent release of energy caused by a chemical or nuclear reaction
noun: the noise caused by an explosion
noun: a sudden great increase
noun: the terminal forced release of pressure built up or held latent.

An entropic dispersion. Opposite to syntropic implosion.

"If you should cause an explosion in the very center of a perfectly spherical room you would form spherical layers of increasingly dense pressures with maximum density at the surface of the sphere. The center of the sphere would be maximum in vacuity. The explosion would be symmetrically radial. The reaction to that explosion would also be its reverse. The reflections which would return by radar from the spherical walls of that room would collide at its very center. Compression would then be exerted from the outside and density would increase in the direction of the center. Nature does not work that way, however. Nature causes her explosions to take place as though they were confined within the flat walls of a room of four or many walls of such shapes as we see in crystals. If you caused such an explosion in your six sided room the outward expansion would no longer be even. It would not even be spherical because of the four corners, which would have to be filled. The outward explosion could no longer produce straight radial lines, which would reflect back in straight radial lines. Every radial line would have to curve in the direction of its corners, and as they approached those corners their curvature would twist and increase in speed as they approached the corners. In a sphere all radial lines are equal, but in a cube the diagonals are longer than the diameters. This fact accounts for the curvature, the spin and the shaft. It also accounts for the disappearance of all curvature." [Atomic Suicide, page 289]

See Also

Corner Cube Prisms
Corner Cube Retro-Reflectors
Corner cube retroreflectors
corner projector
corner reflector
Coulomb explosion
Figure 10.07 - Corner Vortices and Vectors
Figure 10.08 - Sympathetic Streams entering and exiting Corners
Figure 6.10 - Wave Dynamics between Cube Corners
Figure 6.11 - Cube Corner Reflectors Dissipating and Concentrating
Figure 6.16 - Juxtaposed Corner Cubes
Inward Explosion
Ion Energies from Atomic Cluster Explosions
Numerical Simulation of an Atomic Cluster Explosion
omnipresent radar universe
outward explosion
radar corner reflector
radar corner reflector
radar system
10.08 - Corner Vortices
6.12 - Corner and Face Cubes
6.6 - Cube Corner Retroreflectors
6.7 - Corner receivers from corners of cubes
Page last modified on Wednesday 27 of June, 2018 02:43:12 MDT

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