Harmonic chemistry examines the nature of the periodic table from the perspective of musical resonance. Consequently we now have a new explanation for why element 43 and 61 are unstable.
Atoms come in various types that exhibit different qualities and go on to form the whole of the material world. Starting from the simplest hydrogen atom, made of a single proton, each element progresses in series giving each an atomic number (number of protons), which forms the periodic table. However, there are a few unexplained anomalies. The first set of elements progresses from 1 to 42, but then element 43 becomes unstable. The second series of stable atoms continues from 44 to 60, whereby element 61 again is found to be unstable. After this the third series continues from 62 to 83, at which point the radioactive elements begin. Beyond this no stable atoms have been found, which limits the periodic table to a total of 81 stable elements.
Present scientific theory has yet to provide a satisfactory answer as to why this should be. The present theory of ‘Magic Numbers’ cannot account for this phenomina.
Harmonic Chemistry provides a simple to understand reason for this based on the concepts of musical theory and resonance. From this we can understand the periodic table in terms of a piano keyboard, which makes learning the chemical structure of the universe, both fun and easy to learn.
What is Harmonic Chemistry?
Harmonic Chemistry is a revolutionary concept that unifies the colours of the visible spectrum and the structure of the periodic table through simple musical principles. This unification offers the perfect complimentary study of Atomic Geometry. Both present a concise description of the atomic structure. However, Harmonic Chemistry extends the application of Atomic Geometry in order to explain the interactions of larger molecules.
Harmonic Chemistry uses music theory to map the first 81 stable elements of the periodic table. The model can be explained using an ordinary musical keyboard as a template. It can easily explain the reasons for the anomalies in the electron cloud that defy the Aufbau principle. and why element 43 and 61 should be non-stable atoms.
All music is derived through the division of a string into 2 or 3. When a string is divided in half the tone doubles in pitch forming an octave, the 8th note in a scale. Dividing again quarters the string forming the musical 4th. When we divide the sting into three, we define the musical 5th. The difference between the 4th and the 5th forms a tone. An example of a musical tone is found as the interval between two white notes on a keyboard, with a black note in between. The interval between the white and black note is called a semitone. Finally we can divide a 4th into 3 or a 5th in half to create the Minor 3rd.
The 4ths and 5th create an interval that is based on the whole length of the string. These two intervals are used to create the circle of 4ths and 5ths, that defines the 12 notes of the musical scale. 7 white and 5 black. The musical 4th is 5 semitones higher than the root note, whereas the musical 5th is found to be 7 semitones above the root.
These two intervals form a circle of 4ths and fifths. Each employs the same 12 notes in the same sequence, with the only difference being the direction around the circle. This is because there are 12 notes on the scale, yet the interval created by the 4th and 5th are made of the numbers 5 and 7 respectively. The confusion often arises as musically we only use a 7 note scale, whereby 5 notes are not included. The division of the 12 notes is therefore 5 and 7 intervals from which the circle of 4ths and 5ths is constructed.
81 Stable elements
Whilst the Universe might appear to be complex, its foundations are actually rather limited. Everything is made of atoms, that come in different types. What determines the fundamental qualities of each one is the number of electrons and protons it is comprised of. Interestingly, electrons and protons, under normal conditions are always equal. These Atomic Numbers define the different elements of the Periodic Table such as hydrogen (1), carbon (6), nitrogen (7), and oxygen (8).
If we count up the number of stable atoms, we find they total 81. All other atoms are non-stable. These are the radioactive elements that radiate their energy, as they decay into stable atoms, normally lead (82) or bismuth (83), found at the end of the stable elements.
From Sound to Matter
It is a curious fact the Element 43 and 61 are not stable atoms. The reason for this anomaly is not clearly defined by modern scientific thinking. The current theory of Magic Numbers is not adequate to describe this phenomena.
Harmonic Chemistry suggest that the reason these two atoms are unstable, can be easily explained in terms of Music.
The last stable element is 83 after which element 84 begins the series of naturally radioactive elements. This value is 12 x 7 which are found to produce the musical scale. Furthermore, we find that 84 84÷2= 42. This is the last stable atom before element 43, which is unstable. Just like a musical octave,the periodic table has a break in its mid point.
If we divide 84 into 3 we get 28, which is a third of the way through. Two thirds creates the musical fifth and is therefore represents element 56 (28×2). This is the ‘final boundary’ of the atom, forms a pair of S-orbitals in the 6th shell. All subsequent electrons form in a lower energy shell. For example, the F-Orbitals (57-70) form in the 4th shell, and the final set of D-Orbitals (71-80) appear in the 5th shell.
Orbitals: Yellow = S Red= P Green = D Blue = F Black = Non stable.
Note that the S orbitals (Yellow) appear further from the atomic nucleus than other orbital types.
Sharps and flats are not the same thing. Musical notes are logarithmic in nature. When we observe the note spacings on a guitar we can see that the higher pitch notes occupy a smaller space on the fretboard. Musical scales are created for a specific key. Modern western music uses a tempered scale, that detunes certain notes in order to make allow for simple key changes, without the need to retune the instrument. This avoids the need for musical modes, that exhibit a certain number of sharps or flats.
Middle Eastern scales do not employ the tempered scale, and define the difference between the sharp and flat. This give the scale 17 notes, 7 white, 5 sharp and 5 flat. After the first non-stable element (43), we find there are 17 more stable atom types, (44-60), which is the number of notes that for the middle-eastern scale.
C, D♭, C♯, D, E♭, D♯, E, F, G♭, F♯, G, A♭, G♯, A, B♭, A♯, B, C
Alexander J. Ellis refers to a tuning of seventeen tones based on perfect fourths and fifths as the Arabic scale. In the thirteenth century, Middle-Eastern musician Safi al-Din Urmawi developed a theoretical system of seventeen tones to describe Arabic and Persian music.
The Vedic system of Shruti is based upon the 22 note scale, which is suggest to be the smallest increment the ear can discern. This differs from the Swara, which is found as the 7 notes that form a scale. The Shruti is found as additional incremental possibilities of the incidental (black notes) on the tempered scale.
When compared to the 12 note scale, we find that the root (C) and fifth (G) are the only notes that do not exhibit a dual characteristic.
After the second non stable elements (61) on the periodic table, we find there are a total of 22 more stable atoms types. After this 83 marks the end of stable elements.
- The missing elements on the periodic table can be defined by musical resonance and ratio.
- This provides a mathematical foundation that can solve this scientific enigma.
7 Days of Creation
Available now at the Da Vinci School
STILL Looking for Answers?
Ask a question…