Berman, B. (2018). The Circular Size Spectrum. PHILICA.COM Observation number 220.
The Circular Size Spectrum

Brad G. Bermanunconfirmed user (Oregon State University)

Published in astro.philica.com

Observation
There is no difference between gazing down the size spectrum into the quantum foam, or gazing up into the vast universe, because the size spectrum is a closed loop, wherein the very large is comprised entirely of the very small. If you had a Magic lens powerful enough to magnify what lies at infinity in either size direction, you would discover that its macro image is one and the same as its micro image.
If this Magic lens’ focal point were to be centered at the level of the quantum foam, then its image plane would lie at the magnitude of size where the 3-D surface of our material world exists, which just happens to lie halfway around the magnitude of the entire size circle. Thus, our surroundings are much like an image plane where everything is in focus, providing to us a solid stage from which we observe the universe. All other locations along the size spectrum are either out of phase, out of focus, or far away, but appear to us as mostly invisible space. If you were to be rocketing out towards another planet, you would merely be relocating your personal image plane out there somewhere else amongst the size spectrum, and to us here on earth you would appear to get very small just before disappearing from view.

Perhaps the Magic lens does exist and it is the brain, capable of focusing upon the thoughts that lie hidden within the collective Mind, which itself is comprised of the structure that is the integral of the entire size spectrum.

References
See Observations 57, 169, 176

Information about this Observation
This Observation has not yet been peer-reviewed

Published on Monday 22nd January, 2018 at 19:01:24.

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 2.5 License.
The full citation for this Observation is:
Berman, B. (2018). The Circular Size Spectrum. PHILICA.COM Observation number 220.




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