WE come now to the more detailed study of the elements, and shall consider the atoms in their groups according to the Periodic classification, using the pendulum diagram.

As has already been pointed out, the Anu group themselves into seven definite forms or types, though each chemical atom is surrounded by a sphere wall of the surrounding material, forming a sphere of influence. There are a few exceptions which are ovoid in shape.

Into the seven types the Anu are packed in a beautiful and ingenious fashion., On examining the internal structure of the atoms we find more or less complicated groups capable of separate, independent existence on the E4 level. These may be dissociated into yet simpler groups on the E3 level and again into groups at the E2 level until we arrive at the single ultimate physical atom or Anu.

The diagrams can give only a very general idea of the facts they represent. They give groupings and show relationships, but much effort of the imagination is needed to transform the two-dimensional diagram into the three dimensional object. The student should try to visualize the figure from the diagram. Thus the two triangles of Hydrogen are not in one plane; the circles are spheres and the Anu within them, while preserving to each other their relative positions, are in swift movement in three dimensional space.

Where five Anu are seen they are generally arranged with the central Anu above the four, and their motion indicates lines which erect four plane triangles meeting at their apices, on a square base, forming a square-based four-sided pyramid.

It is found that many of the groups in which the Anu are arranged constantly recur and are therefore common to many atoms, forming, as it were, the bricks or fundamental patterns from which their structures are built. The composition of each atom, therefore, can be expressed in terms of these constituent groups.

By this means the relationships between the elements in a given main group, and their similarities with other groups, is brought out. A method has been devised by which all the elements can be expressed in an algebraic formula by which the reader may realize the structure of the atoms as they are built up out of their constituent groups. Each constituent group is named after the first element in which it occurs. The letters indicating the element are followed by a number indicating the number of Anu in the group. Thus the Nitrogen 'balloon' becomes N 110 and the Lithium spike is represented by Li63.

When the elements are analyzed in this way we can see how they are built up. In some cases alternative nomenclature is possible. We have endeavoured to select those constituent groups which best bring out the relationships. The method is used, too, in the large condensed diagrams and where the heavier elements would require too large a diagram if drawn in full.

From the list of all the elements, given at the end of the book, it can be seen that Hydrogen. Oxygen, Nitrogen and Fluorine, which appeared to be so different from the rest in their external forms, contain characteristic groups which form part of many other elements. From this list, too, we can follow the changes as the elements succeed one another in weight.

Each dot in a diagram represents a single Anu. The enclosing lines indicate the impression of form made on the observer and the groupings of the Anu. The groups will divide along these lines when the element is broken up, so that the lines have significance but they do not exist as stable walls or enclosing films but rather mark limits, not lines, of vibration.

It should be specially noted that the diagrams are not drawn to scale, as such drawings would be impossible in the given space. The dot representing the Anu is enormously too large compared with the enclosures, which are absurdly too small; a scale drawing would mean as almost invisible dot on a sheet of many yards square.

So far as a chemical atom is concerned it does not matter whether it be drawn for investigation from a solid, a liquid or a gas; the atom does not alter its constitution by changing its state.

The internal arrangements of the atoms become much more complicated as they become heavier, as can be seen, for instance, is the complex arrangement necessitated by the presence of the 3,546 Anu contained in the chemical atom of Gold, as compared with the simple arrangement of the 18 Anu is Hydrogen.


Before the pendulum begins its swing we find four elements; Hydrogen, Adyarium, Occultum and Helium. Hydrogen is the lightest element known to science. Adyarium and Occultum were first observed by clairvoyance. Helium is one of the rare gases and is usually associated with Argon. It does not conform to the shape of the inert gases, however, though it has some constituents in common. It is therefore grouped with the earlier, lighter elements. All four of these are ovoid in external shape.

No.Number of AnuElement Analysis
1.18Hydrogen(2H3' + H3) + (3H3)
1a36Adyarium4H3 + 4 Ad6
1b54Occultum2H3 + Ad24 + Oc15 + Oc9
2 72Helium 2H3 + (2H3' + H3) + (3H3) + 2Ad24

FIG. 15. Hydrogen Group

FIG. 16. [Hydrogen Variety 1, common]

FIG. 17. [Hydrogen Variety 2, rare]

Deuterium. During observations on the electrolysis of water a very few examples of two Hydrogen atoms united in a temporary alliance were seen. These two atoms were of varieties 1 and 2 and placed themselves at right angles to each other as in Fig. 18. This group of two Hydrogen atoms would have double the weight of ordinary Hydrogen, as is required for Deuterium.

FIG. 18. [Deuterium]

FIG. 19. Hydrogen


ERRATA Fig.20. On the E2 level of Ad 12 insert two 2's.

Next: Chapter III   The Spike Group
Return to: Table of Contents


TPH Twilight Archive

HTML validation by:

W3C online validation service for HTML 4.0

spell-checked, files merged, some errors corrected,
reset in HTML 4.0 in March, April, May 2000
last revision November 2003