Monday, March 12, 2007

The Magnificent Seven

"A decade-long mystery has been solved using data from ESA's X-ray observatory XMM-Newton. The brightest member of the so-called 'magnificent seven' has been found to pulsate with a period of seven seconds." ESA

I was trying to understand how a star can send out a pulse every seven seconds that can be detected on the earth, when I realised that these are the seven pulses of life. It occured to me that these objects are emitting signals and pulses of life (sound) creating the frequency of matter, and probably anti-matter.

For me it is a question of whether anti-matter is visibly manifest in the physical universe as sound. "There is no one simple account of creation, and there are many detailed and inter-related stories. Central is the narration of the sacrifice of the primal being (purusha), found in the Rig Veda. On the metaphysical level, the universe is created from sound (vak). Sound corresponds to ether, the subtlest of the five material elements. According to such sankhya philosophy, the elements develop progressively from subtle to gross." Creation

I picked up on this, because Genisis states, "In the beginning was the word." The much older Sacred Hindu Texts state, " the beginning was sound." Technically, one could argue that the Nutron pulse is a language, and therefore is a word. Perhaps there is a much older language that does not use words, it uses sounds. Evidence of that language exists all around us in the form of the mysteries of the universe, which brings us back to the pulse.

Something strange occured to me... If I could hear the sound of the universe would it be so loud that it would be unbearable? If you read some of the information on the ESA Portal and look at the images of stars, galaxies, black holes and deep space, all these cosmic bodies are emitting sounds. The subtle fact of life is that our ability to hear sound has been designed in such a way that we hear certain frequencies and therefore we are not overwhelmed by the total sound of the surrounding comsos.

One day in the future people will probably build highly advanced sensors capable of hearing the sounds coming from space, and not just a beep-beep-beep. When they hear those sounds as they are, it will be the most beautiful music known to mankind. Because, cosmos is sophisticated and our instruments to help us understand space are far from sophisticated. In the future these scientists will hear the music of the spheres and it will be so beautiful that it will bring tears to their eyes.

Probably, many of the great composers and most of the ancient music composed by our ancestors came from their ability to sense (or hear) the sounds of cosmos. Which can more easily be heard in our dreams. On occasions, when walking alone in the Highlands of Scotland, I began to hear a background sound emanating from the land and from the mountains.

The sounds I heard repeated themselves over and over again in complex patterns and cadances, spiralling like a vortex of DNA. The music of the Highlands was very subtle, but the sounds were unmistakable. What fascinated me is that the pitch and the tones were similar to Celtic and old Scottish music. The sound was everywhere. We no longer hear those sounds today, because our world makes its own noise and cuts out the other.

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