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Plasmatic Periodic Table .pdf



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Introduction
We need a new understanding of atomic structures based on an analysis of plasma Mr. Keshe
said, “In a plasma we don’t see an electron”. “Periodic table goes with physics not the science of
plasma”. “A plasmatic condition which is the work of the universe”; “throws the whole periodic
table into turmoil”. “Because it has numbers of electrons, protons and neutrons and we don’t have
that” [1].
This paper presents a method to map energy signatures, measure relative energy levels and
mass levels, plot positioning and measure the gradient flow and direction of any plasma or
plasma interaction.
This presentation draws from the 56th KSW [2], 60th KSW [3] and 7th Health workshops [1] as
the principal concepts but also from all of the public and private teachings available in an attempt
to correlate the information from the teachings of Mr. Keshe. Mr. Keshe said, “in the universe
there is only one structure” [4].

Figure 1. Structure of a Plasma Field - 12 field lines in multiple layers of field interactions.

Analysis of a Plasma
Mr. Keshe in one of the KIDS workshops said, “plasma is a fancy word for Magrav fields in a container.
The trick is to know how to open the container, use the fields and put them back in the container when you
are done. To understand this, we can look at the structure of a plasma. Mr. Keshe in [5] said, “the
gravitational magnetic field of a plasma divides into 12 segments.
There is a potentially infinite number of layers that will continue repeating the same pattern. The ratios of
the position of each layer relative to the central core and to each other, remain constant at every level.
These ratios have correlations that have been measured numerous ways. The Fibonacci sequence,
golden ratio, coulomb barrier ratio, harmonic overtone series ratio and more, are different ways of
measuring the positioning of the layers of a plasma.
Each black dot represents the position where two field lines cross. These positions Mr. Keshe described
as “water from a shower head going into a drain on the floor of the shower” [2]. The black dots represent
“drains” in the floor.
The position of the black dots represents “drains or portholes”. The container is the energy splashing back
into the environment, or “drilling a hole in a piece of wood” and “sawdust” that sprays back. In Figure 2
where the field lines radiating out from the centre cross, the “sawdust” generated, create miniature
versions of the totality. Figure 2 shows the “sawdust” at the third layer however; each layer has its own
layer of “sawdust” not represented in this figure. The figures are fractal geometric patterns. If you
understand the structure at one level (micro) you understand it at any level (macro).
If we look at this layered structure, we can see a central core in the center (or the egg yolk), a transition (or
the egg white) and a layer of more dense energy due to the “sawdust” (or the egg shell). A plasma has
multiple layers and is an egg inside an egg inside an egg etc.

Figure 2. Fields Within a Container. This shows a layer of energy containing the fields inside.

Energy Packages
Plasmas are energy packages. Energy in this work is defined as two types of motion:
1. Expansion and contraction of the diameter of the fields, or “heartbeats” measured in comparative
frequencies and diameters.
2. Flow of “rivers of energy” measured in comparative gradient flow and mass rates.
These types of motion help define a plasma field strength based on “comparative energy levels” and can
only be measured as “ratios”. Therefore, we can measure the relative differential of any plasma or
interaction of plasmas, but not the absolute value.
Heartbeat
Every layer of a plasma has a diameter that expands and contracts at a more or less constant rate. Each
layer is positioned relative to the central core (radius) depending on its heartbeat rate. The relatively
slowest beat rate will be positioned at the outermost layer and the fastest at the center. The energy levels
are based on relative beat rates and diameters according to the ratios 1/1, 2/1, 3/1, 4/1, 5/1, 6/1 etc.
The 1/1 ratio represents the slowest beat rate and is the layer with the largest diameter. Each successive
layer has a comparatively faster beat rate and smaller diameter position based on the ratios. We can
compare any layer to any other layer using the ratios two to three, two to four, two to five, three to four,
three to five etc.
To recap what we have shown, rivers of energy interact, create “portholes” that leave a remnant equal to
the difference of the fields going in and out of each portal. The remnants then form into plasmas with
multiple layers, each having a heartbeat, or a heartbeat inside a heartbeat inside a heartbeat etc. Plasmas
can be seen as multiple core reactors, with a spectrum of energy levels that can be measured comparing
beat rates of one layer to another.
Gradient
We can use the heartbeat rates to measure the energy levels and positions of each layer relative to the
central core, and to each other. Gradient flow is the relative flow rate of the “rivers of energy” that create
and connect each layer to each other layer and to the central core. The direction of flow can be compared
to arteries and veins. Arteries flow out of the heart and veins flow in. A plasma is a heart in a heart in a
heart, so the flow direction is from the inside out. However, there is always a two-way flow. As the
difference between any two layers increases the flow rate increases.
For example, the ratio between layer two and layer eight is 2/8. This means layer two is beating two times
every time layer eight beats eight times, and the diameter of layer eight is one-fourth that of layer two (2/8
=1/4). The gradient between layers two and eight is one time slower than eight to one and four times
faster than two to one.
Heartbeat rates measure energy values. Diameter rates measure the relative amount of space a plasma
takes up. Gradients measure flow rate and direction of the arteries and veins or “rivers of energy” that
interact creating and connecting the multiple layers of a plasma.

Figure 3. Fourier Spectral Analysis.
Fourier Spectral Analysis
A Fourier spectral analysis is a graphic representation of the position of the layers of a plasma based on beat rates measured in
relative frequencies, and diameters measured in relative amplitude.
A Fourier spectral analysis shows the relative beat rates measured in frequencies (horizontal) and the relative diameters
measured in amplitudes (vertical) of the layers in a plasma. It is important to remember that all measurements are relative values
not absolute values. In Figure 3, measuring from the outside in, the first layer’s frequency is X times 1. The second layer’s
frequency is X times 2, or a two to one ratio and so on. X times 1 is the fundamental frequency or the slowest relative frequency
with the largest diameter. In this way we can measure the cascading of the layers as the structure expands and contracts.

Mass
In this paper “Mass” is defined as: Mass is the amount of plasmatic material that manifests in an
environment. The mass of any entity is equal to the difference of the fields interacting at a given position
(the “sawdust”). As an entity manifests, each layer within its structure uses a portion of the total mass. The
relative mass of each layer corresponds to that layer’s relative position and heartbeat rate. We can
measure the relative mass of each layer using the same ratios as the relative heartbeat, diameter and
gradient flow rates.
Mass Scale
In the macro, all universes exist as the interaction of field lines (“rivers of energy”) within the structure of
the Unicos. The masses of each universe are equal to the difference of the field lines interacting
(“sawdust”).
The relative mass of each universe is relative to the interaction unique to its position. There can be
universes with relatively large masses and some with relatively small masses but none with a mass equal
to or greater to that of the Unicos. There is a distinct mass differential between the mass of any given
universe and the mass of the Unicos.
In turn every universe is divided into galaxies. Galaxies can have relatively large or small masses but
never equal to or greater than the universe they are a part of. And so, it goes with solar system mass

levels, planetary mass levels, molecular mass levels, atomic mass levels etc. These are distinct divisions
inherit within the structure of a plasma.
Field Strength

Figure 4. Comparison of Hydrogen and Oxygen.

Each plasma or “energy package” is a multiple layered structure with cascading layers expanding and
contracting. This cascading effect can be measured with simple ratios as described. We now have a
mechanism to measure relative values for at least four parameters of any plasma; frequency (heartbeat
rate), amplitude (diameter), gradient flow (flow rate) and mass (sawdust). These four parameters make up
a plasma field strength.
Plasmas at the Atomic Level
The field strength of all elements has a mass on the atomic level. Atoms can have relatively larger or
smaller masses, but no atom can have a mass equal to or greater than the molecule it is a part of. Atoms
are plasmas that exists due to the interaction of the fields within the structure of a molecule. The atoms in
turn make up the structure of the molecule. Hydrogen exists due to the interaction of the fields within the
structure of the amino acid molecule. Amino acid molecules exist due to the interaction of the fields of the
planet, and so on.

Figure 5. Layers Linking Hydrogen to Oxygen.

Molecules
In order to understand atomic level plasmas, we must analyze the molecular level plasmas the atoms are
a part of. The amino acid molecule is Hydrogen, Carbon, Nitrogen and Oxygen. The atomic numbers
associated with each element can be used as measurement values or ratios compared to Hydrogen as the
bass line or a fundamental energy level (1/1). We can analyze the interaction of each atom to each other
atom, then how they interact collectively. Hydrogen is 1/1, Carbon is 12/1, Nitrogen is 14/1 and Oxygen is
16/1. Carbon to Nitrogen is 12/14. Carbon to Oxygen is 12/16.
Oxygen’s energy level as compared with Hydrogen is 16/1 or more or less equal to the field strength of
Hydrogens sixteenth layer. The second layer of Oxygen is more or less “in tune” with Hydrogens thirtysecond layer. The third layer of Oxygen is in tune with Hydrogens forty-eighth layer etc.
Only the Layers that Hydrogen and Oxygen have in common link.

Figure 6. Frequencies of Layers Linking Hydrogen and Oxygen.

We can repeat this process comparing Hydrogen to Nitrogen (14/1, 28/1, 42/1, 56/1, etc.) and Hydrogen to
Carbon (12/1, 24/1, 36/1, 48/1 etc.). We can also compare Carbon to Nitrogen, Carbon to Oxygen and
Nitrogen to Oxygen.
Figure 7 is a partial view of the energy signature of an amino acid molecule. The numerical values are
spikes in amplitude due to the interaction of the layers that Carbon, Nitrogen and Oxygen have in common
with Hydrogen. The numbers 12, 14 and 16 represent the fundamental or first layers of C, N and O
respectively; 24, 28 and 32 represent the second layer interactions or 2/1 ratios; 36, 42 and 48 represent
the 3/1 ratios or the third layer interactions. The interactions continue but are not visible in this Figure. This
Figure does not show the interaction of common layers between N and C, N and O and C and O. But they
can be measured in the same way and are part of the overall field strength of the amino acid molecule.

Measuring the Elements of the Periodic Table

Figure 7. Partial Spectral Analysis of an Amino Acid.

Hydrogen, Carbon, Nitrogen and Oxygen exist due to the interaction of the fields within the structure of the
amino acid molecule. Every atom on the periodic table exists due to the interaction of the fields within the
structure of the amino acid molecule and can be measured using Hydrogen as a bass line or fundamental
energy level.
Hydrogen is 1/1. Deuterium is 2/1, Tritium is 3/1, Helium is 4/1, Oxygen is 16/1 and Iron is 56/1. This
Figure shows only the first layer of each element not the interactions of all the layers which would appear
in an actual spectral analysis. We can measure the interaction of any element to any other element, layer
by layer following the procedures shown.
The behavior of any two or more plasmas will be determined by how many, and which layers connect. If
many layers link, there will be a different behavior than with a fewer layers linking. If there are the same
number of, but different layers linking, there will be a different behavior. Figure 9 represents a molecule
with two atoms. The two atoms are represented by blue and green circles. Layers that have similar beat
frequencies will generate rivers of energy that extend beyond their respective containers to link at a
balanced position between them. The energy rivers pour into the center like water into a drain. The
backsplash is the molecule represented by the brown circles.

Figure 8. Spectrum of Some Elements.

The backsplash is the vortex generated from the center extending to the outer ring. The brown circles
represent the molecule generated by the interaction of the layers of the two atoms linking at the center.
The number of layers and which layers link determines the layer structure or energy signature of that
molecule.
A molecule has an energy signature determined by the interaction of atoms linking at a balanced position
within its structure. Each atom is positioned based on its respective beat frequency relative to the
molecule’s central core. Atoms are part of the molecule, generated from that molecule. Hydrogen, Carbon,
Nitrogen and Oxygen are created by the interaction of the fields within the amino acid molecule they are a
part of.
The position of the layers, or energy signature, of an amino acid molecule is determined by the interaction
of similar layers between each element linking at a balanced position or a central core. We can map
energy signatures, measure relative energy levels, positioning, gradient flows and directions, and mass
levels using the methods described.

Figure 9. Molecular and Atomic Structures.

Conclusion
A plasmatic condition which is the work of the universe; “throws the whole periodic table into turmoil. (…)
Because it has numbers of electrons, protons and neutrons and we don’t have that” [6]. With a new
understanding of plasma, the elements of the periodic table can be measured as energy packages with
relative energy levels.




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