Like we’ve mentioned in our Platonic Solids Blog, the Platonic Solids are the building blocks of our Physical Reality. And the amazing thing is, these building blocks apply on almost every scale, from the microcosm up to the macrocosm. Just like Thoth once said: “As Above, So Below”. We’ll take you on a journey from small to big and show you how these Platonic Solids act as building blocks in our physical reality. So let’s start with the microcosm, on the atomic level. Platonic Solids as Building blocks on the Atomic Level As we know, atoms are built of protons, neutrons and electrons. The protons and neutrons are closely packed spheres, similar to the Flower of Life. The distribution of those protons and neutrons can be explained with different kinds of models. But it was physicist, chemist and engineer Dr Robert J. Moon (February 14, 1911 – November 1, 1989) who proposed a model of the spatial distribution of nuclear protons, which involves the Platonic Solids. Dr Moon, who was involved in the production of the first Atomic Bomb, got inspired by the ideas of Johannes Kepler of nesting Platonic Solids. He researched the structure of atoms and came to the conclusion that the protons are not in the center, but always at the corners of a casing or a shell. He learned that the atom is built of multiple shells, with a different amount of corners (protons). So how does this model work? Dr Moon’s Model In the center of this model is the cube, which Dr Moon suggested is the first stable structure with 8 protons in the nucleus. An atom with 8 protons is an oxygen atom. 62.55% of the Earth’s matter consists of Oxygen, according to Dr Moon. As we all know, oxygen is very important for us to be able to breath and stay alive. Not only that, water contains oxygen as well. Without oxygen, water wouldn’t be able to exist. Silicon Around the Cube, is the Octahedron adding 6 protons to the 8 of the cube inside, with a total of 14. An atom with 14 protons is a Silicon Atom, which is 21.2% of the Earth’s matter. Silicon is extremely important for biological life and your body. Especially for scar healing and for your skin. Silicon can mostly be found in sand, and is very abundant on our Planet. Besides, it’s also used a lot in computers as semiconductors. Iron The next layer around the Octahedron is the Icosahedron, adding 12 protons to the total. This creates the Iron Atom with 26 protons, which is 1.2% of the Earth’s matter, according to Dr Moon. As you might know, Iron is necessary for our blood. But it’s also a natural magnetic element. Magnetism is something really special, because it works and will always work. It’s for a good reason why Nikola Tesla was so fascinated by it. Palladium And the last layer is the Dodecahedron, adding another 20 protons to the total. This creates the Palladium atom with 46 protons. Palladium is a very important element, which is used in Cold Fusion. Cold Fusion is a very advanced form of Nuclear Energy which was only achieved once. Which is very comparable to Free Energy. Other Elements So the total sum of all the protons in his model is 46, which is exactly the first half of the Periodic Table. He believed every atom with an atomic weight over 46 was a combination of two nests of platonic solids. They were connected side by side, but were becoming more unstable along the way. All the other elements simply are missing certain protons on certain corners of the Platonic Solids. Dr Moon said that those elements with missing protons are slightly unstable. They’re looking for ways to bond, until they become stable. If 62.55% of the Earth’s matter is oxygen, you might conclude that oxygen must be the most basic stable element. Dr Moon’s Tetrahedron Dr Moon left out the tetrahedron on purpose. He believed that it had a very different role. He stated it had to do with “Matter-Being Communication Logic”. Up to today we can’t say for sure what he meant with that, but it seems to refer to consciousness interacting with matter, Quantum Physics. This has most likely to do with the photon. When you look at a photon it behaves like a particle. But when you’re not looking at it, it behaves like a wave. This is the so-called Observer Effect. If you look at the geometry of the photon, it resembles the Merkabah a lot (two Tetrahedrons intersecting with each other). Platonic Solids as Building blocks at small scales So let’s take a look at the Platonic Solids at a slightly larger scale; molecules. This is where close packing of spheres also comes into play. As you might see in the photo below. This is the first close-up photo of a single molecule and its chemical bonds made by IBM, which matches perfectly with the 64 Tetrahedron Grid. The 64 Tetrahedron Grid is a complex grid built out of 64 Tetrahedrons, discovered by Scientist Nassim Haramein. Microclusters But there is more to molecules and the Platonic Solids as building blocks. As you might know, molecules are built out of atoms. Some molecules have only one atom inside them. Others have two or more atoms in one molecule, like oxygen (O2). Most molecules have 1 – 10 atoms inside. So basically, molecules are clusters of atoms. If we look at larger clusters of atoms, you get fine particles (1000 – 100.000 atoms) and bulk (100.000+ atoms). Here comes the interesting part! Japanese Scientist Satoru Sugano discovered Microclusters (10 – 1000 atoms), creating a new state of matter. He basically shot atoms of gold, one at a time, through a very small nozzle at each other. Strangely enough, those atoms decided to stick together. But the only way for those Microclusters to be stable, is to shape themselves in the forms of the Platonic Solids. But not only that, just like molecules, they act as a whole instead of separate atoms. Molecules and Chemistry Now if we look at molecular structures themselves, we can once again find the Platonic Solids as Building blocks. For example, Methane and other Inorganic Chemistry: But also Fullerenes come in many shapes, as Platonic Solids and Archimedean Solids. Fullerenes are complex carbon structures bonded on the Atomic level, for example Shungite, Carbon Nanotubes and Diamonds. They’re named after Buckminster Fuller, he is seen as the Father of the Vector Equilibrium. Viruses Let’s take a look at the scale of viruses. For example, the Pariacoto Virus. This virus has a size of just 0.3 nm (0.0000003mm). The Pariacoto Virus (PaV) is a nodavirus with a dodecahedral cage of RNA inside an icosahedral capsid. As you can see, the duals Icosahedron and Dodecahedron nest perfectly even in living organisms. But also larger viruses like the HIV virus, with a size of 120 nm (0.00012mm), have an icosahedral body. Marine Life If we look at a slightly larger size, we’ll look at Marine Life. In our Oceans we can find that some types Nanophytoplankton (2 – 20 µm) have Dodecahedral bodies. It seems that our Oceans also use the Platonic Solids as Building Blocks. Let’s scale it up to the size of single-celled organisms, such as Radiolaria. They have a diameter of 0.1–0.2 mm and produce mineral skeletons made of silica. Those skeletons, most of the time, contain the Platonic Solids. Platonic Solids as Building blocks at medium scales The Platonic Solids can not only be found at microscopic levels, but also at scales which are visible to the human eye. We’ll start at the smallest scale again and slowly build up to a larger scale. Keep in mind that there are many, many more examples. But it will be too much for this blog. We’ll start with the Ho–Mg–Zn quasicrystal, which is shaped as a Dodecahedron. This lab grown quasicrystal its edges have a size of 2.2mm.