Second Subdivision of Matter. A term used by Keely to designate those rates of vibration between the 4th and 14th octaves of the Electromagnetic Spectrum.

"This molecular envelope, rotating with such great velocity, holds in its embrace the next subdivision of matter, the atomic. There cannot ever be more or less than three atoms in any Molecule. These are placed so as to form a triangle in the interior; they rest in a condition of substance, or matter, we will term intermolecular. In this intermolecular substance we find an enormous energy or force in bondage, held thus by the rotating envelope enclosing it." Dashed Against the Rock (external link) See supercritical fluid

"Each intermolecule is surrounded by its rotating etheric capsule, within which the "atomic triplets" composing it, vibrate with the fundamental mode of the enharmonic - the diminished seventh of the mass chord. The constituent atomic triplets rotate with a mass action similar to that governing the molecule and intermolecule, differing only in having a higher oscillating frequency. The intermolecular field? is called in current physical and chemical terminology "atoms" that is, dissociated, uncombined, elementary substances which so far have defied their attempts at further dissociation and analysis." The Snell Manuscript (external link)

Subdivisions of Matter and Energy

Subdivisions of Matter and Energy

Subdivisions of Matter and Energy according to Keely

Subdivisions of Matter and Energy according to Keely

Intermolecular Vapor
"Taking for the keynote of his experiments, in applying intermolecular vapor to the running of an engine, that all the movements of elastic elements are rhythmical." Chapter 6 of Keely and His Discoveries

See Also

Etheric Elements
Rhythmic Balanced Interchange
supercritical fluid
Universal Heart Beat

Page last modified on Sunday 30 of June, 2013 04:22:14 MDT

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