Force Field Interaction the Ancient Way. Here I’m merely extending the logic behind a prehistoric reasoning tool: The traditional 3 x 3 number square. The ancient Chinese call it the “Lo shu.” It is the grid of numbers pictured above. Please note: This is merely my own theoretical abstraction and application of these four forces. There are several other solutions to this puzzle: Arrange the numbers 1 to 9 so that any row of 3 totals 15. However, the featured picture shows the traditional arrangement. Many of the blogs on DSOworks.com are about number squares. They explain how basic squares of numbers could have been the backbone of a former advanced civilizations.
Force Field Interaction Explained
On force field interaction this merely speculative theory proposes:
- Four fundamental forces occur as polarities.
- These 4 forces form a basic web- The 3 x 3 number is the seed of the grid of all number squares. Above is the traditional historical arrangement.
- Each square on the grid has its own unique force field.
- The nature of the force field depends on the forces that cross it.
- All even numbers, set in corners, only invoke two force fields.
- Odd numbers are surrounded by three force fields.
- The central five is the only number encased by all four force fields. This makes it the epitome of balance.
- Each of the numbers of the grid therefore evokes a combination of forces. Evens have 2 force fields. Odds have three. Five alone is the special number. It is surrounded by all four force fields.
Number squares and their grids were thought to be the basis of civilization. The base of the Great Pyramid of Egypt also uses the 8 x 8 grid. Each side has a length of 8 great cubits. Each great cubit = of 55 smaller cubits: 8 x 55 =440 cubits. The intended cubit is 1.71818…feet. Rev. John Michell amply covers the subject. His books are well worth reading.
John Frederick Carden Michell (9 February 1933 – 24 April 2009) was an English author and esotericist. He was a prominent figure in the Earth mysteries movement. Over the course of his life, he published over forty books. These are on an array of different subjects. He was a proponent of the Traditionalist school of esoteric thought.