Universal Ratio - Based on Universal Mathematics
As described by Walter Russell - in Chapter XIV - "The Universal One"
Quote:
By a study of the accompanying dimension parts one can readily see that any change in the expansion or contraction dimension of any effect of motion is in either direct ratio or inverse ratio to the square of the distance, area or plane dimensions, or to the cube of the volume dimension.
All dimensions are pressure dimensions.
All dimensions simultaneously expand and contract in opposite directions of the same ratio.
All effects of motion are measurable either in distance, area or volume ratios. Also all are measurable in both the ratios of contraction and of expansion pressure.
The ratios of contraction and of expansion pressure shall herein be termed "The universal ratios."
Expansion pressure is in direct ratio to the square of the distance, area, plane, orbit or time unit, and to the cube of the volume.
Contraction pressure is in inverse ratio to the square of the distance, area, plane, orbit or time unit, and to the cube of the volume.
Every mass in the universe occupies a measurable potential position.
With distance, plane and area dimensions given, any planet or satellite in the solar system can be measured in all of its dimensions by contracting or expanding the standard units of this planet in universal ratios as a comparison.
Illustrations showing examples of "Universal Ratio" follow: