God’s Hierarchy

Jack Ackrell


Left, right and center is a self-contained stand-alone set with three parts. An analogous set with seven parts is described. Its form and function in the world is deduced from observation of straightforward features and events. How this might have been done thousands of years ago is described. Early thinkers may have realized that the seven parts describes the universe itself and this may have led to the belief that God made the world in seven days. Such knowledge may have fueled the religions of Mankind. The appearance of sets with 8, 9, 10 and 11 parts are described. A set with 8 parts correlates with the Yazidis’ belief in God and seven angels. A set with 9 parts correlates with Beijing monks’ belief in the nine steps to heaven. The 10 and 11 part sets correlate with the universe’s 10 and 11 dimensions described by modern “M” theories. Early thinkers who believed God made the world in seven days could not point to a single display of all seven days. Today, the set can be seen as: (1) The ratios of potential and kinetic energy during the swing of a pendulum; (2) The number of elements in the first and last columns of Mendeleev’s periodic table; and (3) The ranges of the four forces, gravity, the strong force, the weak force and the electromagnetic force.

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ISSN: 2153-831X