▸ adjective: having a pair of equal and opposite charges, opposition, sex.
▸ adjective: characterized by opposite extremes; completely opposed.

Polar, or the state of being polarized, is sometimes referred to as having two seeming opposite poles or bi-polar, bias, dipole, charge, dual and sex. Examples are a magnet, an electric circuit, male and female, etc. A magnet for instance is polar while an unmagnetized piece of iron is said to be depolar, non-polar or not having poles. It's opposite is depolar; not having a dual state, polarity or lacking charge and discharge. This state of a thing or condition having two seeming opposites mutually intermittently attracted then repulsed has been known and illustrated since antiquity. Religious writings all refer this dual state of matter and energy. Genesis?: Void and Earth, day and night, Adam and Eve, Cain? and Abel?, Heaven and Hell, celestial and terrestrial, God and Satan, etc. demonstrating the idea that religions are (or were originally) about natural principles and laws which are the causative truths creating and actuating our universe. Native Americans regard the eagle feather as sacred because its black and one colors represent duality or polar (forces or states). When Keely uses the term polar as in 'polar stream' or 'polar current' he means a stream or current of force or energy having opposite poles.

Polarity as Yin and Yang

Polar - Yin and Yang

Alchemist's Duality 1 of 2

Alchemist's Duality 2 of 2

Figure 2.8 - Alchemist's Artwork showing duality or Polar States as recognized functional attributes in their work.

See Also

2.19 - Male-Father and Female-Mother Forces
2.24 - The Duality of One
3.12 - Reciprocating Duality
Figure 2.12.1 - Polarity or Duality
Figure 2.8 - Alchemists Artwork showing duality or Polar States
Figure 3.36 - Contracting and Expanding Duality
Figure 7.5 - Triune Composition of Dualities of Matter and Energy
Figure 8.8 - Polar States or Conditions as Seeming Opposites
Part 02 - Origin of Polar States
Principle of Polarity
Table of Cause and Effect Dualities

Page last modified on Thursday 12 of December, 2013 13:54:10 MST

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