Micro and macro particle dynamics resemble each other. Small particles comprise larger units, and large particles envelope the smaller units, configuring themselves into ever grander units all the way up to galaxies and beyond.
Many of the similarities between micro and macro particle dynamics also resemble life processes, such as self assembly, neurocomputation, and dreaming phases.
Sentience and Flow:
Please watch this page for 4D portrayals of this web of particles, entangled with life, unified in floating cohesion.
Quantum Cosmos Slideshow:
Echoes – Communion Mass consists of webs of vibrations, with smaller particles enveloped by larger particles, each layer providing an energetic substrate for the next larger layer. The wave nature of matter is perceived differently by observers of different scale and sensory apparatus. After hours of insomnia, while transitioning into REM sleep, part of my mind was still conscious, as another part was beginning to dream, so I watched hypnagogic images coalescing from flashes of light and colorful swirls, changing into representational forms, and dissipating back into colors and swirls. With enough pressure, a thing can pop out the other side, become a different sort of material, or attain different qualities. At some (observer dependent) phase, vibrations are perceived as mass. Subatomic particles vibrating at different speeds and patterns determine material properties such as density, heat, half-life, and color. The empty space between these vibrating particles is all one, undivided space, including that empty space which permeates all of us. In science, you can seldom directly see what you’re studying. Experimental results are colored by how a question is posed and what experimental apparatus is used. This issue is particularly prominent in quantum physics. Self assembly exists seemingly everywhere, from dust bunnies to molecules to solar systems. Life also seems to occur just about anywhere conditions permit. Our aqueous bodies respond to exterior forces, such as the moon’s pull, and electrical currents. When we lead diverse lives, attending to different inputs and energies, we lose vibrational community. Though we share physical space, our humours diverge. Material forms require an array of forces, weights, densities, and other qualities – qualities which are inherent to the object as a whole, and a similar array of forces, weights, and densities within each particle that comprises it. All material objects are made of just one thing: atoms. If you could separate the atoms in one object, and put them back together again with extreme precision, you could make another object. How, and whether, one perceives the unseen energetic worlds around and through us is a matter of ability and choice. To perceive, and perhaps channel vibrational inputs gives practitioners special access to wondrous and fascinating worlds. For everything that you see, there’s more that you don’t see. In programming, instantiation is the creation of a real instance or particular realization of an abstraction or template such as a class of objects or a computer process. In mathematics, objects (such as sets or functions) can be defined that are impossible to compute. Yet these impossible objects can provide a force of insight that clarifies what is possible and blazes the path toward manifesting it. Reality beyond our perception is an entangled logarithmic output of a computational universe. Computational forms and functions stand alone or lock in with other forms and functions, each contributing their unique pattern to the whole. To find one’s essence, one must integrate harmoniously with the people and environment by which one is surrounded. The cosmos may be rife with life. Liquid water, nitrogen, and other fluids provide environments in which life is likely to arise. Cosmic elements are full of complex, convoluted math. Particles implode and explode, then through dust they find their way back to replicas of their former selves. Our sentience connects us to the Earth’s vibrations and forces. We embody numerous built-in spring systems. A simple bacterium, only a micron in size, can find sustenance (say, sugar) by “smelling” its odor. It swims in a random direction and, if the smell gets stronger, it keeps going; if not, it tries a new direction, eventually reaching the source. Similarly, scientists may catch the glimpse of a higher truth from individual experiments, and blindly do the same. Experiments conducted within a fluid medium with very tiny molecules present a unique impasse when the experiment relies upon those molecules coming into contact with each other – such as when multiple molecules bind together to form a larger functioning unit. The pieces are so tiny, and the drop of fluid so large that the molecules are unlikely to find each other, unless they can be designed to be attracted to each other. Self-assembly is a ubiquitous process at the molecular scale (crystals, viruses, cytoskeletons) and macroscopic scale (dust bunnies, sand dunes, stars). Tree forms are also ubiquitous in nature and culture, and are self-organizing at many scales (rivers,carbohydrates, traffic patterns). These universal forms can be seen seemingly everywhere.
Our deep space backdrop, ready for animation: