EIEnor sketch

Imagine, Geometry

storage block openingThese pages are to give flight to your imagination. In 2013, EIEnor appears. 15 years after this page got started and 33 years after the basic insights into native structures and expansion of consciousness, I find EIEnor. It is beyond the EIE, or expansion of consciousness model, yet more direct. EIEnor is simpler than EIE, yet has more unknown dynamics to explore and to be revealed. In spring, 2013, here comes the EIEnor page. In time, EIEnor must replace EIE throughout the site. The rest of this page is still pre-EIEnor, unedited. Not updated.

Before taking off, read about the form choices. Geometry explores the cube, tetrahedron, icosahedron, dodecahedron, and EIE. These are classic solids. Major players are the haptihedron and the EIE. Those are my names for the rhombicuboctahedron and the icosidodecahedron. The vector equilibrium appears, too (Buckminster Fuller's name for the cuboctahedron).

This section finds new relationships between the forms and meaning, but focuses on visual evolution of forms and colors -- especially for structures of consciousness. Both the tetrahedron and the cube lead to the haptihedron, which leads to the EIE. That leads me to the link between them that was missing until late 1998. At last, an overview of the geometry of the evolving brain cell.

The leading and the links are the interesting parts. For me the adventure started with visions of pre-natal consciousness in 1968. Then I leaped to the geometrical goal of the adventure by living in a dome whose framework was an EIE in 1973. In 1977, a vision came of the expansion of the cube into a haptihedron. Over the years, gathering information, at last in 1998, a comprehensive vision came.

This is a story of three primary colors: red, yellow, and blue. The plot involves eight light triangles and several forms. The adventure is evolution.

Tetrahedron

Cube

small rhombi...

Haptihedron

Vector Equilibrium


EIE

Dodecahedron

Great circles

Missing Link

Evolving

EIE

Note: most of the basic figures of interest are in this drawing by R. Buckminster Fuller. Or this alternative. They are from the book Synergetics, at http://www.rwgrayprojects.com/synergetics/synergetics.html. For an introduction to Synergetics, see A Fuller Explanation.

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