Cymatics, the study of wave phenomena and vibration, is a scientific methodology that demonstrates the vibratory nature of matter and the transformational nature of sound. The term (Kymatiks in German), was adapted from the Greek word for wave, ta Kyma, in the 1960s by Swiss medical doctor and natural scientist, Hans Jenny (1904-1972).
Cymatics is the study of visible sound
Cymatics shows how vibrations interact to create the world we experience ‘out there’ and it brings to light hidden principles which underlie all natural processes.
Sound is an invisible force that permeates every aspect of our lives.
Yet if we could see sound our world would be even more beautiful than we could imagine. To see sound is to open a new window onto our world, one that has been veiled in mystery until recently.
The pioneering work of Ernst Chladni (1756–1829), showed that sound affects physical matter.
Chladni drew a violin bow across the edge of metal plates which were sprinkled with fine sand. Different frequencies produced certain geometrical patterns.
Chladni demonstrated once and for all that sound actually does affect physical matter and that it has the quality of creating geometric patterns.
Cymatics is the name coined by Hans Jenny (1904-1972),
a Swiss physician and natural scientist, to describe visible sound. Considered the father of cymatics, he laid important foundations for this emergent science.
Jenny also found that water could be shaped and exhibited an antigravity effect when vibrated by sound.
Since our bodies are mostly water, sounding will effectively restructure the cells of our bodies.
A Japanese author and entrepreneur known for his claims that human consciousness has an effect on the molecular structure of water.Initially Dr. Emoto claimed that high-quality water forms beautiful and intricate crystals, while low-quality water has difficulty forming crystals.
Emoto claims that positive changes to water crystals can be achieved through prayer, music/sound or by attaching written words to a container of water.
String theory is an active research framework in particle physics that attempts to reconcile quantum mechanics and general relativity. It is a contender for the theory of everything (TOE), a manner of describing the known fundamental forces and matter in a mathematically complete system. The theory has yet to make novel experimental predictions at accessible energy scales, leading some scientists to claim that it cannot be considered a part of science.
what is the world made of? Ordinary matter is made of atoms, which are in turn made of just three basic components: electrons whirling around a nucleus composed of neutrons and protons. The electron is a truly fundamental particle (it is one of a family of particles known as leptons), but neutrons and protons are made of smaller particles, known as quarks. Quarks are, as far as we know, truly elementary.
According to string theory, if we could examine these particles with even greater precision a precision many orders of magnitude beyond our present technological capacity we would find that each is not point like but instead consists of a tiny, one-dimensional loop. Like an infinitely thin rubber band, each particle contains a vibrating, oscillating, dancing filament that physicists have named a string.