If the earth were truly rotating then all biology would seek refuge in non-motive locales. Organisms would scramble for places where the ground-surface angular motion is minimized…not enlarged. Poleward biological migrations would be observed from time immemorial… if this were the greater reality. Such motion would result in the severe sensation of constantly impending cataclysm. But… no such disturbance is experienced on earth.
Disarticulation through world-movement remains undetected by all organisms on earth. A continuously rotating earth demands the illness concomitant with continuous space disarticulations among all bio-organisms… a state which does not describe our world- experience. Severe space disarticulations produce severe organismic disequilibrium… but no such motion is detected.
Natural experiential phenomena offer several clues concerning the true and fundamental Qualitative Nature of our world. Our two previous discussions originated with an elementary question concerning experiential sensation and acceleration on a rotating mass.
Simple mathematical calculations revealed questionable disparities between earth motions and conscious experience. Contradictions were thus discovered between what quantitative world-views teach and what we experience. These contradictions are numerous, and represent the fundamental disparity which exists between two distinct perceptual modes: auric and inertial perception.
Conflict among these two perceptual modes has produced two distinct and contrary sciences: Qualitative and Quantitative Science. Each science mutually excludes the other. The Qualitative World-View necessarily conflicts with the academically professed world-view because it is based on the fundamental, permeating portion of the generalized world experience.
Eidetic space permeates inertial space completely and dominates it. Eidetic space suffuses the dead inertial world with its noumenous presence. Eidetic space forms and deforms inertial space, and manifests anomalous energetic intrusions in naturally ordained locales and in specifically configured apparatus. More complete knowledge of foundational eidetic space enables the direct and intentional modification of inertial space. In this article we will examine the distorting influence of inertial spaces on qualitative experience and the necessary consequences of this interaction.
Disequilibration produces a remarkably sustained “headlong” sensation, the experience of which becomes locally generalized and experientially overwhelming. The familiar “teeter-tottering” sensation becomes a sense of reference-frame generalized pressure. The sense produces a force which permeates the entire body, and remains there until relieved. This sense is felt on bridges sometimes. Prolonged exposure on static inclines of large bridges produces the disequilibrating sensation. Disequilibration is especially sensed in very tall skyscrapers of low vibration periods.
The disequilibrating sensation compels the organism to seek positional stability or motional cessation. Leisurely or rapid walking motions do not cause disequilibration. Motions which exceed these parameters manifest disequilibration and a variety of other perceptual distortions.
Continuous angular displacements produce “headlong” thrusts. This positional disangularity continuously stresses organisms readjust referential frame. It is surprising that very slight and continuous disangularities of static position or of motion may produce violent organismic revulsions. These organismic reactions offer a clue to discovering whether earth is actually moving.
Motion sickness is the organismic response to disangular positions or motions. Motion sickness may also be produced by external organismic influences. Motion sickness may be induced among static onlookers by moderately moving passenger-filled trains. Strong organismic attractions pull onlookers toward moderately moving passenger-filled trains. These attractions exceed the motional effects produced by reduced air pressure of the passing train.
Cinematic replays of violent chaotic motion (films taken on roller-coasters) strongly induce motion sickness. No amount of personal ocular control or single-point fixation during exposure to such film replays can prevent the very real sensations of nausea. Closed eye exposure to certain such films also produces anomalous personal disequilibrium. These reactions evidence the anomalous existence of disequilibrating patterns which are stored on film. Exposure to the patterns alone is sufficient to induce mildly lingering nausea.
Wild movement through space or exposure to films of wild movement does not induce nausea because of semi-circular canal responses. Such nausea may persist long after fluids in the semi-circular canals have necessarily stopped moving. Motion sickness may continue for days after the delicate nerves therein have stopped triggering their messages.
What kind of body-permeating responses are these? What possible neural mechanism produces such specialized survival responses to sustained states of disangular position or motion? Where may we look in physiological anatomy to explain these experiential effects? Which neural sensors produce such sensitivities?
Though such responses have been identified and named, no distinctly special neural sensors have ever been equated with them. These responses are generalized reflexes to environmental stresses which may endanger the exposed organisms. Researchers of the late Victorian Era noticed that human experience and consciousness responds to various applied influences, which cannot be anatomically explained.
No responsive neural structures are found for certain stimuli which so alter experience. These influences permeate physiology but affect a more fundamental anatomy. This anatomy of which we speak exists at a far deeper level of experience than neurology.
Mild static electric charge applied to insulated subjects produces defined and instantaneous experiential effects. Positive charge produces malaise. Negative charge effects vitalizations (Kilner, Abrams). Some quantitative analysts explain this action by pointing out that neurology is “electrical” in nature. Any electrical influence will therefore influence neurology directly, and the effects are “not surprising”.
Strong permanent magnets are applied to test subjects and produce buzzing, dizzying effects when held in the hand. Magnets applied to the spine depress or accelerate heart-rates (Abrams). Magnetic polarities effect heightened or depressed energetic states which linger for hours after exposure. North poles energize, while south poles depress (Kilner, Abrams, Davis).
Although tests have shown that many human subjects are capable of delineating magnetic north, quantitative analysts cannot isolate “magnetic sensors” in human physiology in order to explain these sensations. Some point out that neurology might be affected by magnetic inductive action in some macroscopic dimension. Despite the questionable features of such an assertion, most accept the “neurological” explanation.
Very potent and defined sensations were noticed by credible researchers when large quartz crystals were applied to the bodies of test subjects (Reichenbach). Crystals applied to physiology give distinct effects which differ from both electrostatic and magnetic influences. Crystallic action on physiology depends on the polarity of the crystal being used. Crystalline points give cool, vitalizing effects, while crystal bases give warm irritations (Reichenbach).
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