webolife wrote »
Miles Mathis's edge effect is very interesting to me as I have studied this same effect in numerous situations under the premise of a Centropic Pressure Field, Mathis's "charge field". Mathis makes an interesting statement about violet that I would like to challenge -- my observations of edge violet seem to demonstrate that violet is always on the dark side of the ostensible dark/light edge, and indigo is on the light side of that edge. It doesn't really matter about the intensity of background light, although a more direct source makes the violet show up better. I believe and here assert that violet is always a result of the mixture of blue and red, in defiant contradiction to standard electromagnetic spectrum theory. I further can demonstrate that the edges of slit devices as well as the beamsplitter edges produce these same effects, irrelevant to any considerations of interference, implying that light is a pressure effect unrelated to waving. Slit devices are just different versions of pinholes, and the banded spectral patterns produced thereby can be shown to be direct images of the light source [field] by simple ray diagrams.””
I think that’s the first time hearing you actually equate “Mathis’s “charge field” “, (or maybe its inverse), to your CPF,
Centropic Pressure Field™.
So it would seem you will have a Light and a Gravity built in, as natural reciprocals. Sounds good.
As far as indigogoes, imho you and Goethe are way ahead of Mathis. The “dark/light edge” is clearly primary to any color wheel that’s constructed.
In addition, I totally agree with as you say, “light is a pressure effect unrelated to waving.”
Light doesn’t seem to operate in a vacuum though, and given time all that “pressure” plainly leaves some “waving” in its wake, as it’s effect is transmitted across space.
Fortunate indeed for the mathematicians, who without wave mechanics would mostly lack a working calculus.
E Dollard does appear to be making some ground in filling that void though.