[11] This seems to conflict with statements made elsewhere, which attribute intensified carbone activity to centripetence (outside—>inward motion), and intensified oxygen activity to centrifugence (inside->outward motion). In actual fact for each of the two substances there are two opposite 'reactions' involving centripetence and centrifugence. Oxygen 'reacts' to centrifugence by becoming aggressive and 'reacts' to centripetence by becoming passive. Conversely carbone 'reacts' to centrifugence by becoming passive and 'reacts' to centripetence by becoming highly active, as is also affirmed on the following page. — Ed. [The Energy Evolution - Harnessing Free Energy from Nature, The Life-Current in Air and Water]

In this freed (liberated) state they consume (bind) the oxygenic elements, which - still unknown to science - react to centripetence. Becoming denser, the O-elements then withdraw into the axis and therefore have to be dispersed from there mechanically. Thus diffused, they must be made [The Energy Evolution - Harnessing Free Energy from Nature, New Forms of Motion and Energy]

aggressive again, as soon as it is expressed this gas will be hungrily absorbed by the surrounding atmospheric oxygen. This O has H and C in tow, which have been drawn along with it due to centripetence. What is important here, is whether this process is permitted to proceed, 1. via warm, or 2., via cold oxidation. [The Energy Evolution - Harnessing Free Energy from Nature, Letter to Werner Zimmermann]

See Also

etheric seeks center
Figure 2.11 - Center Seeking and Center Fleeing
Figure 3.25 - Celestial Seeks and Condenses at Center
Figure 3.33 - Syntropy Seeking Center - Entropy Fleeing from Center

Created by Dale Pond. Last Modification: Tuesday September 20, 2022 04:28:03 MDT by Dale Pond.