Lawsonomy Volume One



Elements are the substances which compose a formation or the substances in which a formation is immersed.

Light, heat, electricity and sound and their constituents are everywhere in Space. The degree of intensity in which they are manifested is caused by Pressure.

When Pressure releases these elements they move away at different speeds towards various Suction

points where they are reassembled and pass into new forms in which they are held together by Suction until Pressure again releases them.

Light, for instance, is squeezed out of the Sun by Pressure and immediately moves off in currents to different Suction points.

The Suction points towards which the light from the Sun is drawn within the Solar System are the planets, moon and other living formations including man.

Man draws light into his eyes by Suction, and all objects that light strikes before reaching man's eyes are reflected to his consciousness.

No object that light does not strike before reaching the eyes of man can be seen by man.

Light manifests itself by impact against substances of greater density.

Light will penetrate substances of both greater and lesser density.

All substances contain light or its elements, but without concentration and Pressure it cannot manifest itself.

The intensity of heat is also manifested by concentration and Pressure. The difference in intensity of heat imparted to two bodies of equal mass but different substance is caused by a difference in Suction of the different substances that heat mixes with.

When released by Pressure, heat moves in currents toward Suction points, or Space of lesser density.

In attempting to reach Space of lesser density, heat passes through the minute pores of solids, fluids, and air causing expansion, dissolution and reformation of substances.

A combination of heat and water produces a different form of density—steam—which is substance of lesser density than water but of greater density than heat.

Steam also moves toward Space of lesser density and any movable thing in line with it will be moved by it.

It is the Pressure of steam confined within a restricted space trying to reach Space of lesser density that forces movable machinery to move.

Among the peculiar theories taught in schools one says that heat is a form of energy caused by vibration of ether, but Lawsonomy proves that there is no such thing as Energy and that all movement is caused by currents of substances of different density being pulled and pushed by Suction and Pressure.

Cold is a substance of lesser density than heat and therefore when heat is released by Pressure it moves off in the direction of cold.

It is generally supposed that the heat of the Earth is furnished by the Sun, but I will show in the next few paragraphs that such is not so, and that man does not understand things as they are.

It may not be extremely polite to constantly point out the errors of man's suppositions and the fallacies of his text-book theories, but facts are very impolite things and they do not care what sensitive hypothesis they disturb.

When structures are built upon the quicksands of fallacy they will tumble to pieces by the pressure of facts.

To prove that the Earth's heat does not come from the Sun I must first show that man's heat does not come from a stove.

A fire in the stove will furnish heat, but it does not warm the body of man.

The heat that warms the body of man is caused by a mixture of fuel foods with oxygen within the cells of his body.

As soon as heat is released by Pressure within the cells of man, it moves in currents towards Space with lesser density and therefore it moves outward toward the external cold surrounding man's body. Heat passes out of man, not into man, and it moves out through the pores of his skin and various orifices of his body.

The interior of man's body must be kept at a temperature of about 98 degrees.

The heat of man is drawn out of him by Suction caused by external cold and in accordance with the temperature maintained around him his heat will be drawn away.

At certain degrees of cold around man his heat will be drawn from him faster than he can generate it from within and therefore he could not live under such conditions. Too much external cold causes too much Suction for the small quantity of heat the body of man generates.

Now, what the heat from fire in a stove does is to warm up the surrounding air of a room and thereby maintain a temperature less cold so that man's heat will not be drawn away from him too quickly.

It is not sound reasoning to suppose that a fire that heats a room to a temperature of 80 degrees will warm a body whose internal heat is already at a temperature of 98 degrees.

The fact is that a room heated by a fire within a stove or furnace to a temperature of 80 degrees leaves the air of that room still 18 degrees colder than the interior of man's body and this temperature still continues to draw from man his internal heat. So heat continues to be drawn away from man even though he is in a room heated by fire.

The clothing of man does not warm his body, it merely keeps the heat of man from passing away from his body too rapidly.

On the other hand, as heat is being constantly generated within man it must be drawn out of him by external cold, and if the surrounding air is heated to more than 98 degrees then there is no way for man's internal heat to be drawn away from him and he could not live very long under such conditions unless his internal organs were constructed to develop less heat from within.

Physiologists, no doubt, will all agree that what I have just said, concerning the heat of man, is true and therefore it must be accepted as facts.

Now, all living formations work upon that same principle, and the Earth being a living formation works according to it also.

According to that principle it would be impossible for the Sun to furnish the heat of the Earth any more than a fire furnishes the heat of a man.

The heat of the Earth is generated from within, not from without.

Substances from without are drawn into the interior of the Earth and changed into heat and this heat is drawn out of the Earth again by external cold.

Surrounding the Earth is an atmosphere which not only acts as an organ to dissolve solid matter that is constantly drawn to the Earth by its power of Suction for food, but it also acts as a blanket which keeps the heat of the Earth from moving away too quickly into the cold of the outer regions.

The heat from the Sun after it has reached the Earth and mixes with the atmosphere is less than the heat generated within the Earth and therefore it does not heat the Earth.

Heat from the Sun acts in the same way towards the Earth as heat from a fire acts towards the body of man. It merely warms the substances which surround it and thereby retards the heat from moving away from the Earth into the cold beyond more quickly than it can be generated from within, in which case the Earth could not continue to live.

On a warm day a fire within a room is excessive because the heat from the fire added to the heat of the air produces warm conditions which will not allow the heat to be drawn from the body of man quickly enough, while on a cold day whatever heat is generated by a fire within a room is quickly drawn into the outer atmosphere and absorbed. The walls enclosing the room act as barriers to some extent between interior heat and exterior cold.

In the same way the crust of the Earth acts as a barrier to keep the heat within the Earth from being drawn away from it too quickly by external cold and the atmosphere acts as a blanket as well as retaining to some extent the heat from the Sun as the air in a room retains for a short time the heat from a fire.

The heat from the Earth is generated from the substances drawn into it by the power of internal Suction just as the heat of man is generated from the substances drawn into him by the power of internal Suction.

Secretive juices and gases dissolve and prepare substances taken into the stomach of man before they are assimilated. Secretive juices and gases dissolve and prepare the substances taken into the atmosphere of the Earth before they are assimilated.

The atmosphere is the first organ of digestion for substances drawn to the Earth for sustenance.

Light and heat from the Sun are absorbed by the atmosphere and their properties mixed with it so as to balance and interchange with the properties passing from the Earth which results in vegetation upon which man and the whole animal kingdom depend for sustenance.

Vegetation upon a planet is the sign of maturity. It is the sign that a planet has reached a settled state in which internal Suction and Pressure about equal external Suction and Pressure.

A young growing planet like Jupiter is not yet sufficiently settled to have supporting surfaces upon which vegetation can grow. Its internal organization is not yet complete and its internal Suction is far greater than external Pressure, so it draws into itself great quantities of new matter that continue to add to its structure through expansion from within. It has not yet developed an atmosphere that will dissolve its food into gases and so the food is drawn into it in solid chunks from every direction and churned about in a swirling mass until converted into sustaining elements.

Without supporting surfaces, and atmosphere, and vegetation, life, such as man could not exist upon Jupiter.

Jupiter has as yet too much internal Suction and Pressure to balance external Suction and Pressure.

On the other hand the moon which is in its declining stages has not sufficient internal Suction and Pressure to balance external Suction and Pressure and so is unable to retain its heat or hold the elements necessary to form an atmosphere about it.

Without an atmosphere to blanket its internal heat, vegetation can no longer grow upon its surface, and living forms, such as man, cannot exist there.

Without an atmosphere to dissolve the substances drawn to it for sustenance the surface of the moon is bombarded by solid chunks of matter that would make life in any form unbearable upon it.

The Earth, however, nicely balanced between Suction and Pressure from within and Suction and Pressure from without, has sufficient vitality to maintain an atmosphere which aids in holding its own heat close to its surface in sufficient quantities to allow the growth of vegetation, which is the life and sustenance of man.

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