Main Definitions

Standing wave compression - discovered in 1981 as a result of theoretical investigation of wave equations for a “source-and-mirror” system moving in medium. It is shown that motion in a medium changes the dynamics of waves, it does not break down the integrity of the standing wave, but affects its main parameter - distance between its nodes. Dependence on the length of a standing wave upon the velocity is such, that, while increasing the latter, the distance between the nodes contracts, that leads to compression of the standing wave packet.

Lively standing wave - is a result of a transition from a moving system to a resting one. Any moving sources always can be substituted by resting ones, provided that the lengths of these interferring waves are kept at the same value. Laws of counter waves interference are such, that velocity, at which a standing wave is observed, always can be found for any frequency difference between the resting irradiators.

Velocity of current in wires - controversies on the question of current velocity led to a desire to look into it, with the intent of comparing the transfer of energy with the frequency gradient which arises between the ends of the wire connecting the source and the load, then the definition of “current velocity” can be well put in correspondence with a definition of the “velocity of the lively standing wave”. However, in view of this, to find the current velocity, we have a right to use a formula for the velocity of the lively standing wave.

Spider-effect - distortion of interference pattern geometry caused by the frequency difference between sources (arrhythmia). The phenomenon is characterized by: 1) encircling interference node lines into coil structures; 2) unidirectional motion of the interference pattern within the space between the sources.

Velocity of the motion of interference pattern is determined by the same formula as velocity of a lively standing wave.

State of rest - conditions of motion when internal stresses in a system are absent. It is assumed, that any internal stresses are directly connected with distortion of interference geometry of a system. There are at least three states of rest.

• A system of coherent sources resting relative to the medium is classified as the first state.

• The second state of rest is observed in the case of uniform motion in the medium, but for maintaining constant speed, a definite phase shift between the sources is required. Absence of the phase shift results in braking.
• The third state of rest is pretty unusual. It can be achieved only in accelerated self-motion, a clear example of which is the free falling of bodies to the Earth. For the first time, we have considered the self-motion of a system with acceleration caused by the frequency gradient of the system (arrhythmia). Motion of the interference field caused by constant arrhythmia creates in the system an internal stress which completely disappears only under accelerated motion. It is because of this reason, that an accelerated self-motion can be considered as the third state of rest.

Rhythmodynamic potential - Assumed dependence of the natural frequency of an oscillator upon proximity to the Earth led to the necessity of introducing this definition. According to existing notions, the density of all irradiations of the Earth decreases with distance. However, we know that while increasing the quantity of oscillating sources, in the present case, the mass of and on the Earth, the sum of all its irradiations decreases, and the density increases. In this author’s opinion, the influence of rhythmodynamic potential on the natural frequency of an irradiation source is clearly illustrated in experiments involving the Mössbauer effect.

Gravitation - the reaction of a body from rhythmodynamic arrhythmia, resulting in accelerated self-motion in the direction of the area with higher density of potential.

Levitation - the ability of living beings to change their weight (but not mass) down to a complete loss of weight which results from intentional alteration of the phase to frequency ratio of the internal mass of the body.

Antigravitation - a change of weight (but not mass) of a mechanical device on account of acoustic, mechanical and electromagnetic action with the purpose of changing the phase to frequency ratio of all vibrating parts of the system at atomic and deeper levels.

In the present brochure, materials from the following books are used: “Living by Intuition”, “Biological Incompatibility and Levitation”, “Rhythmodynamics and Nature of the Force”.

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