Formation of Polar Vortexes
It was noted in the author’s article Bioplasma Bodies: Formation of the Central Pranic and Kundalini Currents that the helical currents generate an axial magnetic field which is aligned with the spine. This axial magnetic field is really the “straight” part of a dipole magnetic field. For convenience, we will designate the location of the “North” pole of this magnetic field to above the human head and the “South” pole below the groin. The magnetic flux lines of this magnetic field will flare outwards at the North pole, circle the bioplasma body and enter the South pole. Within the bioplasma body, the field lines from the South pole will move upwards towards the North pole. The part of the magnetic field that is within the bioplasma body is fairly straight and uniform. The polar vortexes are plasma vortexes that form around the North and South poles. The North polar vortex of a person who is standing would be facing the sky and the South polar vortex would be facing the ground.
Absorption of Super particles
Charged particles in an ionized environment have a tendency to follow magnetic field lines. If the path of the particle is at an angle, i.e. neither parallel nor perpendicular to the magnetic field lines, the particle will spiral around the magnetic field lines using a helical path. If the particle’s path is parallel (i.e. 0 degrees) to the magnetic field line it will move along the magnetic field line like beads on a string. If the particle’s path is perpendicular (i.e. 90 degrees) to the field line it will circumambulate around the field lines. Most particles, however, would come in at an angle between 0 and 90 degrees and hence would follow a helical path. When the particles plunge they collide with other particles in the ovoid (the “atmosphere” of the bioplasma body), generating a light phenomenon similar to the auroras in the atmosphere at Earth’s magnetic poles.
As the magnetic field density increases, the radius of the spiral or the “gyro radius” reduces and the velocity decreases (due to the loss in kinetic energy), in accordance with the formula R = mv/Bq that shows that R, the gyro radius, is proportional to the velocity ‘v’ and inversely proportional to the strength of the B-field. This process will generate a helical path that will have a cone shape when viewed from the side, with the apex of the cone meeting the surface of the bioplasma body. Dynamically, this can be described as a vortex. Since there are many particles streaming down into the bioplasma body, taking slightly different trajectories, smaller vortexes can also appear within a large vortex. Experimental metaphysicist Barbara Brennan has observed that within each chakra there are also small rotating vortexes spinning at very high rates.
Impact of Super particles on Surface of Bioplasma Body
When the particle reaches the bioplasma body, which is much denser than the rest of the ovoid, it impacts the surface of the body at supersonic speeds, producing 3-dimensional shock waves which generate Mach cones. The impact generates circular wave fronts that radiate out from the point of impact (forming a “wave train”) and also straight lines from the center to the circumference (like spokes on a wheel). This is similar to what happens when a meteoroid smashes into the surface of the Moon causing impact craters which show similar features. It will exhibit circular wave fronts (which generate concentric circular mountain ranges) and bright streaks of materials (often called “rays”) which radiate out from the centre. These impact features are also seen when a bullet hits the windscreen of a car. After impact, the particle is absorbed into the bioplasma body.
These impact features are consistent with features observed by experimental metaphysicist Charles Leadbeater. Based on a scenario where the path of the particle is perpendicular to the surface of the bioplasma body (i.e. parallel to the magnetic field line), Leadbeater explains that the circular wave fronts are caused by secondary forces, as follows: “This divine energy, which pours into each center from without, sets up at right angles to itself secondary forces in undulatory circular motion…” This identifies the concentric circular waves that radiate out on impact which are at right angles to the trajectory of the incoming particle. He also identifies the orthogonal distribution of radiation energy from the centre as follows: “The primary force itself, having entered the vortex, radiates from it again at right angles, but in straight lines, as though the center of the vortex was [sic] the hub of a wheel, and the radiations of the primary force its spokes.”
Bioplasma bodies are composed of complex plasma, also called dusty plasma, which consists of not only negative and positive particles, but also macroscopic dust particles. Scientific researchers found that Mach cones were produced when a particle was fired at dusty plasma at supersonic speeds. According to A Piel, longitudinal waves form circular wave-fronts with an orthogonal distribution of radiation energy in plasma crystals. Both these features, circular wave-fronts and spokes radiating out orthogonally from the centre, together with the shock wave that produces the Mach cone, are consistent with Leadbeater’s observations.
Formation of Lateral Vortexes
Development of Other Magnetic Fields in the Perpendicular Direction
The current flows of pranic particles within the central vertical section of the bioplasma body are not entirely in one direction. Both kundalini and pranic particles can enter via the North and South poles. Hence, pranic particles can flow from the North pole to the South and also in the reverse direction. However, the current in the reverse direction will be weaker due to the preponderance of pranic particles in the North which generate repulsive forces. This means that the magnetic field generated by this reverse current will also be weaker than the magnetic field generated by the stronger current, flowing from the North pole to the South.
According to Biot-Savart law, two currents flowing in opposite directions will repel each other. Imagine two straight currents, flowing in opposite directions, emanating from the ground and extending upwards to a height of 1 meter, perpendicular to the ground. If you were looking down at it, you would see that the two loops of magnetic field lines actually form a dipole magnetic field perpendicular to the direction of the currents. Similarly, smaller magnetic fields, perpendicular to the central axial current and magnetic field, will develop. The axis of these magnetic fields will merge with the central axial magnetic field, forming nodes along the axis of the central axial magnetic field.
If the North pole of this smaller dipole magnetic field is on the front side of the bioplasma body, the South pole will be on the back side. A double-vortex system will eventually evolve when particles, taking helical paths, plunge-in at the North and South poles on the two broad sides of the bioplasma body. They will be transported in a flux tube after absorption to the node along the central vertical axial current.
The magnetic field lines will flare out of the North pole on the front broad side of the body, curve outwards and enter the South pole on the back side of the body. Hence, there will be field lines and field aligned currents circling the body in a plane perpendicular to the central vertical axial magnetic field and current. These lines would be analogous to the lines of latitude on a globe of the Earth.
Basket-like Network of Currents
We know that field lines emerge out of the North pole, curve downwards, and enter the South pole in a simple bar magnet. Inside the magnet, however, the field lines move upwards from the South pole to join the North pole. Hence, if there are field-aligned currents, the currents inside the magnet (in this case, inside the bioplasma body) will be opposite in direction to the field lines outside the magnet (in this case, outside the bioplasma body but still inside the ovoid). The lines from the central vertical magnetic field would flare out from the North pole, curve downwards and connect to the South pole. These lines would be analogous to the lines of longitude on a globe of the Earth.
With the criss-crossing of the analogous horizontal lines of latitude and vertical lines of longitude, the bioplasma body will possess a basket-like network of currents. This configuration of currents has been confirmed by experimental metaphysicist Barbara Brennan who notes, “The main vertical power current induces other currents at right angles to it to form golden streamers that extend directly from the body. These in turn induce other currents that circle around the field, so that the entire auric field and all the levels below it are surrounded and held within a basket-like network.”
Formation of Vortexes connected to Central Vertical Currents
Super particles with a net magnetic polarity plunge into the ovoid, taking mainly helical paths. On impact with the surface of the bioplasma body, they generate impact features, similar to what has been described for the polar chakras, above.
On entry into the body, after impact, the particles migrate to the node along the central vertical pranic currents, generating over time, a flux tube between the point of impact and the node. This is consistent with experimental metaphysicists Leadbeater’s observations, who noted, “Though the mouth of the flower-like bell of the chakra is on the surface of the etheric body, the stem of the trumpet-like blossom always spring from a center in the spinal cord.” The “flower-like bell” is the vortex (with its apex situated on the surface of the bioplasma body at the point of impact and its broad end facing the environment) and the “stem” is the flux tube connecting the point of impact on the surface of the bioplasma body to the node along the central vertical pranic currents. This configuration is confirmed by Brennan who notes, “Their tips point into the main vertical power current and their open ends extend to the edge of each layer of the field they are located in.”
Based on the above analysis the “chakra system” has four components:
a. The vortex generated by the particles taking helical paths. This produces the cone structure;
b. The impact basin which is produced by the particle when it impacts the surface of the (relatively) dense bioplasma body.
c. The flux tube (or “stem”) that connects the impact basin to the node.
d. The node along the central vertical currents.
Many of the diagrams in the metaphysical literature are idealized and highly symmetric to aid understanding. Actual observations may not reveal such “perfect” configurations due to a number of complications, as discussed below.
Superposition of Vortex on Mach Cone
Two features have been discussed above. Firstly, the formation of helical trajectories by super particles which generates a vortex, prior to reaching the surface of the bioplasma body, and secondly, the impact features on the surface of the body that are generated when the super particle impacts the surface of the bioplasma body. Experimental metaphysicists who observe chakras from the front side of the body will observe a complicated pattern with the helical pattern superimposed on the impact features. It will be like seeing a pattern at the bottom of a pool through a vortex on the surface of the water. Hence, the images from this view may be fragmented and radially distorted.
Warped Magnetic Field Lines
Magnetic field lines trapped within the bioplasma may be dragged or twisted due to various forces within the bioplasma. The usual diagrams in the metaphysical literature of structures within the subtle bioplasma body are idealized and show much more symmetry than would be actually observed in an average person. The actual field lines and field-aligned currents (known generally as meridians or nadis in the metaphysical literature and Birkeland currents in plasma metaphysics) may frequently be warped and filamentary.
Skewed Impact Basins
The symmetry of an impact crater depends on the angle of impact of the projectile that formed it. Craters produced by an impact that is normal to the surface tend to be radially symmetric. However, most impact craters are produced by projectiles with trajectories that are oblique to the surface and produce craters which are not radially symmetric. Since super particles have the highest probability of impacting the surface of the bioplasma body between 0 and 90 degrees, the impact basins on the surface of the bioplasma body would generally be somewhat skewed and only in rare occasions be radially symmetric.
© Copyright Jay Alfred 2007