Seeds of Life (Written by Kirk
McLeod, arranged by Seven Nations)
Ooh how my mind moves to
green when I close my eyes Because green is the color of life, life I'm denied Seeds of hope, seeds of faith Will
you grow, grow to escape Prison walls and grow greener And carry me far away Ooh how the time moves so slow while
my garden grows But hope's my companion, time without, well often I've known Well I won't, and I will And I won't,
I won't stop until You grow strong, and grow greener And carry me far away Carry me far away
Take me and
then arrest me Take me, don't leave me long Don't
Seeds of hope, seeds of faith Will you grow, grow to
escape Prison walls and grow greener And carry me far away Carry me far away
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - FIRST LIGHT
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - YOU ARE MADE OF ME
LIBRARY OF SOPHIA OF WISDOM III THE SOPHIA OF THE ALL SOPHIA OF WISDOMS
AKA CAROLINE E. KENNEDY__________________________
OCTOBER 29, 2006
SONGS OF AWAKENING OF SOPHIA OF
WISDOM III I AM MADE OF YOU BY RICKY MARTIN
I came a long
way From out of nowhere I stand before you All alone Like a wolf's cry in the distance I heard the calling Of your
soul Oh... I hear you cryin'
[CHORUS:] With your love Show me how to live 'Cause you are made of me And
I am made of you With your life Show me how to give You are made of me And I am made of you
We'll walk together
Through the fire Through the darkness To the sun Like two raging rivers full of passion At the ocean We
are one Oh... I hear you cryin'
I am made of you You are made of me And everything
you are Is what I'm meant to be I am made of you You are made of me And everything I am Is what you made of me
Oh... I hear you crying Oh... Through the darkness To the light:
With your heart Show me
what is true 'Cause you are made of me And I am made of you With your soul Walk my spirit through You are
made of me And I am made of you Oh... I hear you crying through the darkness, through the light
MR. ALVAREZ HAS BEEN INVOLVED BECAUSE SOMETHING WAS WRONG WITH HIS GRANDDAUGTHER NINA
HE COULDN'T FIGURE OUT WHY SHE COULDN'T READ ANY MORE SHE DIDN'T LOOK ANY DIFFERENT
BUT SHE ACTED OLDER
HE FOUND IN 2004 HE FOUND OUT THAT SHE WAS IN THE ILLUMINATI
HE DID SOME INVESTIGATING AND GOT HOLD OF WILLIAM MORRIS BROBECK'S WORK ON THE BEVEATRON
AND THIS IS WHERE IS STORY BEGINS
HE ALSO TALED WITH ORION TECHNOLOGY AND THIS IS WHEN HE WAS ABLE TO GET HOLD OF NINA
AND SEND HER FORWARD TO THE YEAR 10,000AD
SEE BELOW FOR THIS QUESTION AND ANSWER SHEET
HE ALSO HAD TO GO BACK AND FORTH IN TIME TO CREATE THE CHAMBER WHICH HELD MY SEEDS
OF LIFE AND THIS IS HOW HE WAS ABLE TO WIN THE NOBEL PRIZE FOR HIS WORK REGARDING BOTH NINA ALVES ANDCAROLINE
E. KENNEDY AKA SOPHIA OF WISDOM III
Xenon was discovered in England by William Ramsay and Morris Travers on July 12, 1898, shortly after their discovery of the elements krypton and neon. They found it in the residue left over from evaporating components of liquid air. Ramsay suggested the name xenon for this gas from the Greek word ξένον [xenon], neuter singular form of ξένος
[xenos], meaning 'foreign(er)', 'strange(r)', or 'guest'. In 1902, Ramsay estimated the proportion of xenon in the Earth's atmosphere as one part in 20 million.
In 1939 Albert R. Behnke Jr. began exploring the causes of "drunkenness" in deep-sea divers.
He tested the effects of varying the breathing mixtures on his subjects, and discovered that this caused the divers to perceive
a change in depth. From his results, he deduced that xenon gas could serve as an anesthetic. Although Lazharev, in Russia, apparently studied xenon anesthesia in 1941, the first published report confirming xenon anesthesia was in 1946 by J. H. Lawrence,
who experimented on mice. Xenon was first used as a surgical anesthetic in 1951 by Stuart C. Cullen, who successfully operated
on two patients.
In 1960 physicist John H. Reynolds discovered that certain meteorites contained an isotopic anomaly in the form of an overabundance of xenon-129. He inferred that
this was a decay product of radioactive iodine-129. This isotope is produced slowly by cosmic ray spallation and nuclear fission, but is produced in quantity only in supernova explosions. As the half-life of 129I
is comparatively short on a cosmological time scale, only 16 million years, this demonstrated that only a short time had passed
between the supernova and the time the meteorites had solidified and trapped the 129I. These two events (supernova
and solidification of gas cloud) were inferred to have happened during the early history of the Solar System, as the 129I isotope was likely generated before the Solar System was formed, but
not long before, and seeded the solar gas cloud isotopes with isotopes from a second source. This supernova source may also
have caused collapse of the solar gas cloud. 
Xenon is obtained commercially as a byproduct of the separation of air into oxygen and nitrogen. After this separation, generally performed by fractional distillation in a double-column plant, the liquid oxygen produced will contain small quantities of krypton and xenon. By additional fractional distillation
steps, the liquid oxygen may be enriched to contain 0.1–0.2% of a krypton/xenon mixture, which is extracted either via
adsorption onto silica gel or by distillation. Finally, the krypton/xenon mixture may be separated into krypton and xenon via distillation. Extraction of a liter of xenon from the atmosphere requires 220 watt-hours of energy. Worldwide production of xenon in 1998 was estimated at 5,000–7,000 m3. Due to its low abundance, xenon is much more expensive than the lighter noble gases—approximate prices for the
purchase of small quantities in Europe in 1999 were 10 €/L for xenon, 1 €/L for krypton, and 0.20 €/L for neon.
Xenon is relatively rare in the Sun's atmosphere, on Earth, and in asteroids and comets. The atmosphere of Mars shows a xenon abundance similar to that of Earth: 0.08 parts per million, however Mars shows a higher proportion of 129Xe than the Earth or the Sun. As this isotope is generated
by radioactive decay, the result may indicate that Mars lost most of its primordial atmosphere, possibly within the first
100 million years after the planet was formed. By contrast, the planet Jupiter has an unusually high abundance of xenon in its atmosphere; about 2.6 times as much as the Sun. This high abundance remains unexplained and may have been caused by an early and rapid buildup of planetesimals—small, subplanetary bodies—before the presolar disk began to heat up. (Otherwise, xenon would not have been trapped in the planetesimal ices.) Within the Solar System, the nucleon fraction for all isotopes of xenon is 1.56 × 10-8, or one part in 64 million
of the total mass. The problem of the low terrestrial xenon may potentially be explained by covalent bonding of xenon to oxygen within quartz, hence reducing the outgassing of xenon into the atmosphere.
Unlike the lower mass noble gases, the normal stellar nucleosynthesis process inside a star does not form xenon. Elements more massive than iron-56 have a net energy cost to produce through fusion, so there is no energy gain for a star to create
xenon. Instead, many isotopes of xenon are formed during supernova explosions.
An electron shell diagram for xenon. Note the eight electrons in the outer shell.
An atom of xenon is defined as having a nucleus with 54 protons. At standard temperature and pressure, pure xenon gas has a density of 5.761 kg/m3, about 4.5 times the surface density
of the Earth's atmosphere, 1.217 kg/m3. As a liquid, xenon has a density of up to 3.100 g/mL, with the density maximum occurring at the triple point. Under the same conditions, the density of solid xenon, 3.640 g/cm3, is larger than the average density
of granite, 2.75 g/cm3. Using gigapascals of pressure, xenon has been forced into a metallic phase.
Xenon is a member of the zero-valence elements that are called noble or inertgases. It is inert to most common chemical reactions (such as combustion, for example) because the
outer valence shell contains eight electrons. This produces a stable, minimum energy configuration in which the outer
electrons are tightly bound. However, xenon can be oxidized by powerful oxidizing agents, and many xenon compounds have been synthesized.
Naturally occurring xenon is made of nine stableisotopes. The isotopes 124Xe, 134Xe and 136Xe are predicted to undergo
double beta decay, but this has never been observed so they are considered to be stable. Besides these stable forms, there are over 40 unstable isotopes that have been studied. 129Xe is produced
by beta decay of 129I, which has a half-life of 16 million years, while 131mXe, 133Xe, 133mXe, and 135Xe
are some of the fission products of both 235U and 239Pu, and therefore used as indicators of nuclear explosions. The various isotopes of xenon are produced from supernova explosions,red giant stars that have exhausted the hydrogen at their cores and entered the asymptotic giant branch, classical novae explosions and the radioactive decay of elements such as iodine, uranium and plutonium.
Under adverse conditions, relatively high concentrations of radioactive xenon isotopes may
be found emanating from nuclear reactors due to the release of fission products from cracked fuel rods, or fissioning of uranium in cooling water.
Because xenon is a tracer for two parent isotopes, xenon isotope ratios in meteorites are a powerful tool for studying the formation of the solar system. The iodine-xenon method of dating gives the time elapsed between nucleosynthesis and the condensation of a solid object from the solar nebula. Xenon isotopic ratios such as 129Xe/130Xe and 136Xe/130Xe
are also a powerful tool for understanding terrestrial differentiation and early outgassing. Excess 129Xe found in carbon dioxide well gases from New Mexico was believed to be from the decay of mantle-derived gases soon after Earth's formation.
In 1995, a group of scientists at the University of Helsinki in Finland (M. Räsänen and co-workers) announced the preparation of xenon dihydride (HXeH), and later xenon
hydride-hydroxide (HXeOH), hydroxenoacetylene (HXeCCH), and other Xe-containing molecules.  Additionally, in 2008 Khriachtchev et al. reported the preparation of HXeOXeH by the photolysis of water within a cryogenic xenon matrix.Deuterated molecules, HXeOD and DXeOH, have also been produced.
XeF4 crystals. 1962.
As well as compounds where xenon forms a chemical bond, xenon can form clathrates—substances where xenon atoms are trapped by the crystalline lattice of another compound. An example is xenon hydrate (Xe·5.75 H2O), where xenon atoms occupy vacancies in a lattice of water molecules. The deuterated version of this hydrate has also been produced. Such clathrate hydrates can occur naturally under conditions of high pressure, such as in Lake Vostok underneath the Antarctic ice sheet. Clathrate formation can be used to fractionally distill xenon, argon and krypton. Xenon can also form endohedral fullerene compounds, where a xenon atom is trapped inside a fullerene molecule. The xenon atom trapped in the fullerene can be monitored via 129Xe nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy. Using this technique, chemical reactions on the fullerene molecule can be analyzed,
due to the sensitivity of the chemical shift of the xenon atom to its environment. However, the xenon atom also has an electronic influence
on the reactivity of the fullerene.
Although xenon is rare and relatively expensive to extract from the Earth's atmosphere, it still has a number of applications.
Continuous, short-arc, high pressure xenon arc lamps have a color temperature closely approximating noon sunlight and are used in solar simulators. That is, the chromaticity of these lamps closely approximates a heated black body radiator that has a temperature close to that observed from the Sun. After they were first introduced
during the 1940s, these lamps began replacing the shorter-lived carbon arc lamps in movie projectors. They are employed in typical 35mm and IMAXfilm projection systems, automotive HID headlights and other specialized uses. These arc lamps are an excellent source of short wavelength
ultraviolet radiation and they have intense emissions in the near infrared, which is used in some night vision systems.
The individual cells in a plasma display use a mixture of xenon and neon that is converted into a plasma using electrodes. The interaction of this plasma with the electrodes generates ultraviolet photons, which then excite the phosphor coating on the front of the display.
Xenon is used as a "starter gas" in high pressure sodium lamps. It has the lowest thermal conductivity and lowest ionization potential of all the non-radioactive noble gases. As a noble gas, it does not interfere with the chemical
reactions occurring in the operating lamp. The low thermal conductivity minimizes thermal losses in the lamp while in the
operating state, and the low ionization potential causes the breakdown voltage of the gas to be relatively low in the cold state, which allows the lamp to be more easily started.
In 1962, a group of researchers at Bell Laboratories discovered laser action in xenon, and later found that the laser gain was improved by adding helium to the lasing medium. The first excimer laser used a xenon dimer (Xe2) energized by a beam of electrons to produce stimulated emission at an ultraviolet wavelength of 176 nm. Xenon chloride and xenon fluoride have also been used in excimer (or, more accurately, exciplex) lasers. The xenon chloride excimer laser has been employed, for example, in certain dermatological uses.
Xenon has been used as a general anaesthetic, although it is expensive. Even so, anesthesia machines that can deliver xenon are about to appear
on the European market. Two mechanisms for xenon anesthesia have been proposed. The first one involves the inhibition of the calcium ATPase pump—the mechanism cells use to remove calcium (Ca2+)—in the cell membrane of synapses. This results from a conformational change when xenon binds to nonpolar sites inside the protein. The second mechanism focuses on the non-specific interactions between the anesthetic and the lipid membrane.
Xenon has a minimum alveolar concentration (MAC) of 71%, making it 50% more potent than N2O as an anesthetic. Thus it can be used in concentrations with oxygen that have a lower risk of hypoxia. Unlike nitrous oxide (N2O), xenon is not a greenhouse gas and so it is also viewed as environmentally friendly. Because of the high cost of xenon, however, economic application will require a closed system
so that the gas can be recycled, with the gas being appropriately filtered for contaminants between uses.
Because a 129Xe nucleus has a spin of 1/2, and therefore a zero electricquadrupole moment, the 129Xe nucleus does not experience any quadrupolar interactions during collisions
with other atoms, and thus its hyperpolarization can be maintained for long periods of time even after the laser beam has
been turned off and the alkali vapor removed by condensation on a room-temperature surface. The time it takes for a collection
of spins to return to their equilibrium (Boltzmann) polarization is called the T1 relaxation time. For 129Xe it can range from several seconds for xenon atoms dissolved in blood to several hours in the gas phase and several days in deeply-frozen solid xenon. In contrast, 131Xe has a nuclear spin value of 3/2 and a nonzero quadrupole moment, and has T1 relaxation times in the millisecond and second ranges.Hyperpolarization renders 129Xe much more detectable via magnetic resonance imaging and has been used for studies of the lungs and other tissues. It can be used, for example, to
trace the flow of gases within the lungs.
A prototype of a xenon ion engine being tested at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory.
Liquid xenon is being used as a medium for detecting hypothetical weakly interacting massive particles, or WIMPs. When a WIMP collides with a xenon nucleus, it should, theoretically, strip an electron and
create a primary scintillation. By using xenon, this burst of energy could then be readily distinguished from similar events caused
by particles such as cosmic rays. However, the XENON experiment at the Gran Sasso National Laboratory in Italy has thus far failed to find any confirmed WIMPs. Even if no WIMPs are detected, the experiment
will serve to constrain the properties of dark matter and some physics models. The current detector at this facility is five times as sensitive as other instruments world-wide, and the sensitivity
will be increased by an order of magnitude in 2008.
At 169 m/s, the speed of sound in xenon gas is slower than that in air (due to the slower average speed of the heavy xenon atoms compared to nitrogen and oxygen molecules), so xenon lowers
the resonant frequencies of the vocal tract when inhaled. This produces a characteristic lowered voice pitch, opposite the high-pitched voice caused
by inhalation of helium. Like helium, xenon does not satisfy the body's need for oxygen and is a simple asphyxiant; consequently, many universities no longer allow the voice stunt as a general chemistry demonstration.
As xenon is expensive, the gas sulfur hexafluoride, which is similar to xenon in molecular weight (146 versus 131), is generally used in this stunt, although
it too is an asphyxiant.
It is possible to safely breathe heavy gases such as xenon or sulfur hexafluoride when they include
a 20% mixture of oxygen (although xenon at this concentration would be expected to produce the unconsciousness of general
anesthesia). The lungs mix the gases very effectively and rapidly, so that the heavy gases are purged along with the oxygen
and do not accumulate at the bottom of the lungs. There is, however, a danger associated with any heavy gas in large quantities: it may sit invisibly in a container,
and if a person enters a container filled with an odorless, colorless gas, they may find themselves breathing it unknowingly.
Xenon is rarely used in large enough quantities for this to be a concern, though the potential for danger exists any time
a tank or container of xenon is kept in an unventilated space.
the vernal equinox (northern hemisphere) is occurring in Gemini;
Zodiacal 30 degrees:
Heindel-Rosicrucian based interpretation: began in ca. 5970 BC and ended
in ca. 3814 BC (the orb of influence started in ca. 6690 BC)
Neil Mann interpretation: began in ca. 6450 BC and ended in ca. 4300 BC.
Constellation boundary year: (not calculated).
Shephard Simpson interpretation: (none).
Overview "The Age of Communication, Trade and the Twins" Historical similarities
During this age writing developed, and trade started to accelerate. This corresponds to the symbols the Gemini constellation
represents. The constellation can be seen as two people holding hands (thought to be twins), believed by some to be symbolic
for trade and communication of peoples. Regardless of the lore associated with the constellation of Gemini, both writing (including
literature, newspapers, journals, magazines and works of fiction) and trade (including merchants) are traditional archetypes belonging to the sign of Gemini.
The wheel, although having been used earlier as potter's wheels, was used for the first time for
transportation purposes around the 5th millennium BC. Most forms of local transportation (horse and cart, bicycles, suburban
trains, trams, cars, motorcycles, walking, roads, freeways etc) are archetypes associated with the sign of Gemini. Religious
similarities Multiple gods, such as the pantheon of gods in Ancient Greek literature, are believed to have appeared in this
Gemini age probably in Sumer (Mesopotamia). (Gemini not only is associated with the archetype of `twins' and `duality' but also
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - CAROLINE E. KENNEDY
SOPHIA OF WISDOM III - CAROLINE E. KENNEDY
SEE LINK FOR *1 CLAIMS VALENTINA DORIA I II III - SOPHIA OF WISDOM III