Lawsonomy Volume One
Matter is composed of substances of different density.
Density has limitless variability and is everywhere in space.
Matter is the physical contents of space that takes shape, moves about and changes from one thing to another.
Substances combine and take various forms according to immutable laws.
All substances are composed of substances without end. Solids, liquids, air, gases, heat, light, electricity and sound are made up of different proportions of different substances.
A ray of light too small for the naked eye of man to see is made up of a number of substances each of which is composed of substances.
As space has no size there can be no limit to the smallness of things and those contents of space which appear small to the eye of man are large to the formations that compose them.
The Earth is large to man but small when compared to the Solar System. But the Solar System is small when compared to the Universe.
So the contents of space obtain size only when one thing is compared with another.
A difference in density is caused by various substances taking up more or less space.
Substances of greater density take up less space and substances of lesser density take up more space.
Greater density in space is mass and lesser density in space is volume.
Matter is separable without limit. There is no thing in space that cannot be divided and subdivided.
So-called wise men thought that the atom was the smallest bit of matter in existence and that it could not be divided.
Then later other wise men found that the electron was smaller than the atom. They, however, then decided that the electron was the smallest thing in existence and that it could not be divided.
But I say that the electrons cannot only be divided into parts but that its constituents can also be divided and subdivided.
Elements are the substances that compose a formation or the substance in which a formation is immersed.
Man first began to notice the elements that affected his senses, such as light, heat, cold, sound, gases, air and water.
Little by little man extended his range of vision until he realized that the elements affecting his senses were also composed of elements.
Now, man partially understands the nature of certain elements that make up the substances of his own body as well as the nature of the elements that compose air, water, gases and light.
With the magnifying glass man is enabled to enlarge minute particles that his naked eye cannot see.
But hundreds of years elapsed from the time man first learned that he could see these microscopic particles through a magnifying glass and the time he began to realize that they played an important part in life.
Man's perspective of life will be enlarged as he increases his range of vision.
Man must learn that the elements composing air, light, heat, cold, electricity and sound are also made up of elements.
It is the proportions of different elements that make up formations that cause the difference in their density and their nature.
Man may be made up of sixteen different elements and these same sixteen elements may be found in different animals, fish and plants, but the difference in proportions of the elements that constitute the different structures is what makes the difference in the structures.
Man may find the same elements in the air that he finds in water, but it is the difference in the proportions of their constituents that causes the difference in their nature and density.
Man may find the same constituents in solids that he finds in light, but the difference in proportions of these constituents is what makes the difference in their nature and density.
Many kinds of atoms may contain electrons, but it is the difference in the proportions of their constituents that makes the difference in their nature and density.
Many different kinds of electrons may contain the same minute formations, but it is the difference in their proportions that makes the difference in their nature and density.
So, by and through the different proportions of elements brought together in formations, density takes on different qualities and quantities which expand or contract in volume or mass and make possible the movement and changeability of matter and the physical manifestations of life.
Comparison is the rule that measures the
difference in quantities and qualities.
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