Wholly Science shows that physics and metaphysics are two sides of the same coin. Where Johan H. Oldenkamp started from metaphysics and worked his way towards physics, the Australian researcher Kelvin Charles Abraham followed the opposite approach. After eight years of intensive research, Kelvin was able to develop a geometric model of the physical reality at its most fundamental level. This model not only explains all known characteristics of all known subatomic particles, as well as all atomic elements, its also enables us to correct several mistakes of contemporary university physics in general and quantum mechanics in particular. Key to this model are the two-dimensional equilateral triangle and the three-dimensional tetrahedron. Kelvin therefore named it ‘Tetryonics’.
Tetryonics enables the understanding of subatomic geometries in a completely different way then what has been assumed all those years by mainstream “science”, which is actually a belief system called scientism. Tetryonics is able to explain a large variety of subatomic and atomic features that scientism can merely describe. If contemporary “science” would actually apply Ockham’s razor, as genuine science should, Tetryonics would, by now, have fully replaced the current mainstream model of the atom. Furthermore, Tetryonics fits beautifully within the scientific paradigm of Wholly Science. In fact, Tetryonics is actually an application of Wholly Science.
In a live broadcast of Pateo TV on Saturday, October 31, 2015, host Johan started by presenting the metaphysical basics of Tetryonics. In this, Johan also related Tetryonics to the Periodic Octahedron of the Elements (the PeriOcta), as explained in episode 9 of the Pateo TV presentation show. Next, Kelvin continued by showing the geometry of the subatomic particles and the elements.
The following videos show animations of the subatomic reality. First, the types of tetryons:
Next, how they connect with their counterpart:
And thirdly, how three tetryons form quarks:
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This episode of Pateo TV is also available in Dutch.
© Pateo.NL : This page was last updated on 2017/01/08.