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The Divine Cosmos

The Divine Cosmos


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Published by: gagskhosa on Jan 28, 2009
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In Chapters 3 and 4, we will explode the myths of quantum physics and show
that the oft-cited “particle” model of the atom is seriously flawed. Just as
Einstein’s theory of relativity suggested, all of physical matter is ultimately made
of pure energy, and there are no “hard particles” to be found in the quantum
realm. More and more, the scientific community is being forced to accept that
atoms and molecules are akin to candle flames, where the energy that they
release (such as the heat and light of the flame) must be balanced by energy that
they absorb (such as the wax of the candle and the oxygen in the air.) This
“candle analogy” is a hallmark of Dr. Hal Puthoff’s model, which he uses to
explain why the hypothetical electron does not radiate away all of its energy and
crash into the nucleus. This seemingly “perpetual motion” within the atom is
simply explained away as “the magic of quantum mechanics” in the mainstream

In order to truly be able to get a grasp on Kozyrev’s work and related findings,
certain new analogies for physical matter are required. Rigorously, Kozyrev’s
work forces us to visualize all physical objects of matter in the Universe as if they
were sponges that are submerged in water. In all of these analogies, we
should consider the sponges as having remained in water for a long enough
period of time that they are completely saturated. Bearing this in mind, there are
two things we can do with such sponges underwater: we can decrease the
volume of water that they contain or increase it, by very simple mechanical

1. Decrease: If a submerged, saturated sponge is squeezed, cooled or
rotated, then some of the water inside of it will be released into its
surroundings, decreasing its mass. Once the sponge is no longer
disturbed, the pressure on the millions of tiny pores is relieved, causing it
to again absorb water and expand back to its normal resting mass.
2. Increase: We can also pump more water pressure into the sponge in its
rest state, such as by heating (vibrating) it, thus causing some of the pores
to expand with more water than they can comfortably hold. In this case,


once we relieve the added pressure, the sponge will naturally release its
excess water and shrink back down to its normal resting mass.

Though it would seem impossible to most people, Kozyrev showed that by
shaking, spinning, heating, cooling, vibrating or breaking physical objects, their
weight can be increased or decreased by subtle but definite amounts. And this is
but one aspect of his amazing work.

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