The Octahedral Model of the Atom


As we have mentioned earlier, there are three elements making up the universe: 1) Darkness, 2) Light, 3) Lightning. Each element has its own domain and can only manifest and move within its domain. The cube-shaped domains are comprised of a geometric, non physical fiber, or medium, which suffuses the universe. Vibration causes the aether to contract; as soon as the aether contracts, it causes the fiber of the domain to contract with it. When the fiber of the domain contracts, it releases “bubbles” of geometric shape. The contraction of the domain can be compared to the contraction of cheese – During the maturation process, cheese loses moisture and contracts. As a result of the contraction, the cheese releases hollow spaces, also known as holes in cheese. The process of manifestation of atoms is very similar - When the domain contracts, it releases hollow spaces, just like cheese. However, there are differences between the holes in cheese and the geometric bubbles of the domain - Firstly, the hollow spaces in  the domain have a geometric shape. And secondly, the geometric bubbles can move freely within their domain.   Atoms can be compared to bubbles in water. A bubble in water is the  absence of the surrounding medium, water. Likewise, “bubbles” in the medium of the domain represent the absence of the surrounding medium, namely, the geometrically aligned medium of its domain. As we know, bubbles in water adapt a spherical shape; “bubbles” in the domain, on the other hand, can only form geometric shapes due to the geometric arrangement of the medium itself.


Atoms can move freely, and at any known speed, across the domain. However, if two atoms hit on each other, they will bounce off of each other because an atom can only move within its medium, but as soon as it hits on space that is not covered by the medium, like another atom, it hits on an obstacle.  If we had an atom the size of a grapefruit and tried to penetrate it with the finger, we would sense a solid and  impenetrable surface. Our hand, which is matter, can move freely across the domain, but as soon as we hit on space that is not covered by the medium, the void space acts as a solid, impenetrable obstacle. All solid matter around us is comprised of tiny, hollow, and geometric spaces which are not covered by the medium of the domain, and therefore, act as solid obstacles.