The normal intermolecular oscillatory range in the molecules of a quiescent mass is one-third the intermolecular diameter. When the intermolecular oscillations are accented by antagonistic vibrations having the relative frequencies of thirds, the molecules change from a self-attractive condition to a self-repellent state. This change occurs at a radius of oscillation of about ten normal intermolecular diameters. Separation of the intermolecular triplets occurs outside this boundary and inside it the neutral center assumes control. Conversely, when a vibration concords with the intermolecular oscillating frequency, self-attraction is intensified with all the attendant phenomena. Keely states that when the oscillating molecular range exceeds 50% of "their" diameters, molecular subdivision takes place. Silver represents the third, gold the sixth and platinum the ninth, in ratio of molecular range of oscillation, when submitted to vibratory induction.