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The Story of The Unit Simulacrum and Whole PI

Chapter Eight – The Periodic Table — Page Four

 
 
 

     Figure 72 shows that the major isotope for Chlorine constitutes ~76% of the population of isotopes. The heavier isotope, 37, is two amu larger than the lighter isotope, 35. The 35Cl is present in an amount that is about three times (~3 x) the 37Cl. The average molecular weight of 35.5 given in the normal Periodic Table is obtained by weighting the mass of each isotope by its percentage, as follows: (35 x 75%) + (37 x 25%) / 100% = 35.5. Similarly, the (2p + 1 + ½) that is in the denominator of the equation for the average molecular weight can be seen to be equal to ((2p + 1) x 75%) + ((2p + 3) x 25%) = (2p + 1 + ½ ), where 35Cl is (2p + 1) and 37Cl is (2p + 3) and each isotope is weighted by its percentage in the population. The equation for the Sum of the Seen and the Unseen shows that chlorine is split into two parts. The current Periodic Table gives no indication that there is anything different about chlorine. But the new equations show that chlorine has a different form in the Sum (the denominator) than the other elements before it. The equations make it easy to see the formation of two substantial isotopes of chlorine reflected in the denominator of the equation.

Element 18 is the first anomaly in the Periodic Table. It is the first element that has a mass that is larger than the mass that comes after it. Argon is marked with an asterisk in Figure 75 to indicate that it is anomalous.

 

 

 

 

Figure 74. Equations behind the first three rows of the Periodic Table. Elements 9 through 16 are arranged to show the pattern of eight alternating equations. Colored elements indicate the Ten Dimensions of Mass. * First Anomalous Mass, m18 > m17  ;   m18 m20.