Periodic Chart Octave Elaborates on Two to One

Periodic Chart Octave Elaborates on Two to One. Vertical columns of the periodic chart differ by numbers that can be derived from the musical octave. In music, an octave (Latinoctavus: eighth)  is the interval between one musical pitch and another with double its frequency.

 { \relative c' { \clef treble \time 4/4 \key c \major c4 e g2 \ottava #-1 c,4 e g2 \ottava #-2 c,4 e g2 } }
Each set of three notes is written an octave apart.

So What About the Periodic Chart Octave?

In a sequential fashion and with numbers how can the periodic chart find sequential expression? The answer is simple and basic. Multiply the factors of the following sequence in fractions:

  • 1/2 becomes 2 x 1 = 2.
  • The next number in the sequence is 2/4. Then 2 x 4 becomes 8.
  • Next in line is 3/6. Multiple 3 x 6 = 18.
  • Finally we have 4/8. That completes the vertical differences as 4 x 8 = 32.

Numbers 2,8,8,18,18, 32, 32 etc. structure the vertical rows on the periodic chart. In music the 2 to 1 ratio is the most harmonious. Since all vertical differences of elements can be derived from the octave, creation itself holds maximum harmony. It is up to us to duplicate this same maximum harmony in our own lives. The octave, as 8 notes, finds numerical expression in elemental stability. Eight electrons in the outside orbital gives stability to compounds.

Finally, the ancients knew all about these numbers. It’s about time for us to study and learn what they knew.

Internal link: Lucky thirteen fits a mathematical formula



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