Wikipedia In classical music from Western culture, a fifth is the interval from the first to the last of five consecutive notes in a diatonic scale. The perfect fifth (often abbreviated P5) spans seven semitones, while the diminished fifth spans six and the augmented fifth spans eight semitones. For example, the interval from C to G is a perfect fifth, as the note G lies seven semitones above C.
The perfect fifth is more consonant, or stable, than any other interval except the unison and the octave. It occurs above the root of all major and minor chords (triads) and their extensions. Until the late 19th century, it was often referred to by one of its Greek names, diapente. Its inversion is the perfect fourth. The octave of the fifth is the twelfth. Wikipedia, Fifth
"Macvicar foreshadowed the teachings of this new philosophy when he wrote, "All motion in the universe is rhythmical. This is seen in the forward and backward movement of the pendulum, the ebb and the flow of the tides, the succession of day and night, the systolic and diasystolic action of the heart, and in the inspiration and expiration of the lungs. Our breathing is a double motion of the universal ether, an active and a reactive movement. This androgyne principle, with its dual motion, is the breath of God in man." The writings of the ancients teem with these ideas, which have been handed down to us from generation to generation, and are now flashing their light, like torches in the darkness, upon mysteries too long regarded as "lying outside the domain of physical science." [Bloomfield-Moore]
The hypothesis that motion can only be effected mechanically by pressure traction or contact is utterly useless and inefficient to properly explain even familiar movements, such as planetary oscillation, planetary revolution, nebular evolution, etc.
Polar and depolar differentiation result in rotatory motion. Inflowing Sympathetic Streams with expression of radiant energy, also give rise to rotation. From the seventh subdivision, the "compound interetheric" or "Soul of Matter" all forms of matter receive their introductory or first impulse." [Keely, Keely and His Discoveries, chapter XVIII] See Celestial Radiation
Russell "There is but One Cosmic Substance. This one substance appears to be divided into many substances known as the elements of matter. The one universal substance first divides itself into the appearance of two opposites, one on either side (of the inertial line). Then two others appear as two more opposites of the one. Then two more of increasing energy and harder crystals appear. Then the cosmic pendulum forms one more which registers itself as neither one opposite nor the other, but is a bi-sexual element of maximum opposition in all periodicities of motion. These seven apparently different substances of matter are but different states of motion of the one substance. They are the seven tones of an octave; and there are ten octaves of seven tones each. In the last four octaves are many mid-tones, each one registering its own state of motion. Man calls these various states of motion of the one substance by many names, and they appear to be many substances. The apparent difference between the many is due solely to difference in motion and not to substance. Many states of motion are possible but there are not two substances in the universe. There is only one substance. There can only be one substance. As all states of motion are measurable and are under the absolute control of mind, and as man is mind, man may, with dawning knowledge of causes, change any one state of motion into any other state of motion, and by so doing transmute any one substance into any other one. The granite rock may become gold, or radium, at the will of man." Russell, [The Universal One]