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Thread: Cobalts the new Iron!

  1. #1
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    Cobalts the new Iron!

    Walter Russell developed an alternative model of the periodic table that is based of resonance rather than periods.

    Bearing what his periodic table has to say, is it possible that say, cobalt, has more energetic assosiatio with mars than iron?

    Or does Rhodium, which has a greater electrical conductivity than silver, and sitting on the far right of the harmonics, silver only being considered an isotope in this model, could Rhodium rule over luna energies (or vise versa) more effectively than silver?

    I think you'll find the answer to be ues. Cobolt being a superior form of iron. Rhodium a superior silver, and this theory does bear a lot of other questions that should be asked and answered IMO...

    Check out Walter Russells periodic table on Google images. Thought provoking to say the least.
    Join me; on a voyage of stupidity, and self discovery: https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_c...&v=vccZSHroTG4

  2. #2
    Quote Originally Posted by elixirmixer View Post
    ...Rhodium, which has a greater electrical conductivity than silver...
    Where did you see this? It's well known that silver is the greatest conductor (both thermal and electrical) of all elements in the periodic table. It also has the highest optical reflectance.

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    It's noteworthy that the electrical conductivity of the classical metals follows the Chaldean order of the planets attributed to them, i.e., according to their speed as seen from a geocentric perspective, from lead (Saturn) with the lowest conductivity to silver (Moon) with the highest conductivity.

    The only exception is mercury, but then, it is liquid at room temperature, and any metal is a relatively poor conductor when in a liquified state.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Michael Sternbach View Post
    It's noteworthy that the electrical conductivity of the classical metals follows the Chaldean order of the planets attributed to them, i.e., according to their speed as seen from a geocentric perspective, from lead (Saturn) with the lowest conductivity to silver (Moon) with the highest conductivity.

    The only exception is mercury, but then, it is liquid at room temperature, and any metal is a relatively poor conductor when in a liquified state.
    That's right. This information is coded in this picture as well. Whether they knew about electrical conductivity or not:



    Additional Info: If you start from a planet symbol of your choice and go on from there to each successive planet on the opposite side you get the order of our weekdays.
    Last edited by Florius Frammel; 06-16-2018 at 08:02 PM.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Florius Frammel View Post
    That's right. This information is coded in this picture as well. Whether they knew about electrical conductivity or not:



    Additional Info: If you start from a planet symbol of your choice and go on from there to each successive planet on the opposite side you get the order of our weekdays.

    Right, and it gets even better: If you connect the planets (still circularly ordered according to their respective speeds), by way of a wide-angled heptagram (rather than a narrow-angled one as in your picture), what you get is this:



    Which is nothing less than the corresponding metals in the order of their atomic numbers!

    Mars/Iron: 26
    Venus/Copper: 29
    Moon/Silver: 47
    Jupiter/Tin: 50
    Sun/Gold: 79
    Mercury/Quicksilver: 80
    Saturn/Lead: 82

    But we had to find the Periodic Table first in order to see this pattern! The ancients may well have known the specific weights of those metals, but there is no way they could have been aware of their atomic weights and atomic numbers respectively. Unless you would rewrite the history of chemistry, of course.


  7. #7
    Whoa.

    If either of you have more thoughts on these types of connections, you should definitely start a thread for it. Sounds like an epic rabbit hole. Thanks for sharing!

  8. #8
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    Quote Originally Posted by Dendritic Xylem View Post
    Whoa.

    If either of you have more thoughts on these types of connections, you should definitely start a thread for it. Sounds like an epic rabbit hole. Thanks for sharing!
    That's a good idea. We don't have a lot of threads dealing with the interpretation of symbols in pictures like these. It would be wonderful to excessively do so especially with this picture. Maybe a mod can provide the necessary division from post #4.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Michael Sternbach View Post
    Right, and it gets even better: If you connect the planets (still circularly ordered according to their respective speeds), by way of a wide-angled heptagram (rather than a narrow-angled one as in your picture), what you get is this:



    Which is nothing less than the corresponding metals in the order of their atomic numbers!

    Mars/Iron: 26
    Venus/Copper: 29
    Moon/Silver: 47
    Jupiter/Tin: 50
    Sun/Gold: 79
    Mercury/Quicksilver: 80
    Saturn/Lead: 82

    But we had to find the Periodic Table first in order to see this pattern! The ancients may well have known the specific weights of those metals, but there is no way they could have been aware of their atomic weights and atomic numbers respectively. Unless you would rewrite the history of chemistry, of course.

    It was not necessary to find the periodic table first. They definately compared the weight of the seven metals while keeping their volumes constant.

  10. #10
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    Quote Originally Posted by Florius Frammel View Post
    That's a good idea. We don't have a lot of threads dealing with the interpretation of symbols in pictures like these. It would be wonderful to excessively do so especially with this picture. Maybe a mod can provide the necessary division from post #4.
    Yes, it would be great to further explore this topic in a thread of its own. I would like the title: "Planets and Metals - Ancient Symbolism and Modern Research".

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