The Universe is energy. This energy vibrates at different frequencies, and takes many different forms. Matter is a form of this energy at extremely short wavelengths, and ultra-high frequencies. Matter has been broken down into its basic chemical elements which occupy the Periodic Table. Using the model of the golden spiral, it would appear that each chemical element is the product of the frequency at which energy vibrates. Each element is subdivided again to reveal isotopes. Isotopes are any of the different types of atoms (Nuclides) of the same chemical element each having different atomic mass (mass number). Can it be that isotopes are also a demonstration of the subtle variances of vibration within each chemical element? And carrying this line of enquiry even further, does the frequency at which the elements vibrate (at the atomic level), define each element's unique qualities, and properties?
On a scale arranged according to the increasing mass of their nuclei, uranium is the heaviest of all the naturally occuring elements, and hydrogen the lightest. Uranium is nearly 19 times as dense as water. The first element in the periodic table is hydrogen. It has an atomic number of 1. This means that it only has one proton in its nucleus. Roughly speaking, as we move up the periodic table, the atomic number of each element increases with the number of protons in the atom's nucleus. The next element is helium with an atomic number of 2, then there's lithium with an atomic number of 3, and so on. In theory it takes two hydrogen atoms to make a helium atom (1+1=2), and also one helium atom plus one hydrogen atom to make lithium (2+1=3). I'm oversimplifying nuclear theory here, but that's just about the gist of it.
Uranium has the highest atomic weight of the naturally occuring elements at 92. The current standard table contains 117 elements. Scientists recently produced (albeit fleetingly) element 118 - ununoctium - in a labaratory. Physicists believe that the higher the atomic number, the higher the principal energy level, and the greater the distance from the nucleus to the further probability range for the electron. But I wonder if the atomic number is just denoting a frequency and/or the number of wavelengths, to which the element vibrates. On the periodic table it's a curious fact the sizes of atoms decreases as one moves from left to right across a row or period, even though the number of protons increase as one moves from top to bottom along a group. I think it might well be showing us how the golden spiral grows tighter as the frequencies increase with the heavier elements.
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