Tuesday, March 22, 2011

Explaining The Title of This New Blog, I've Come Up With Some Varied Considerations :)

alchemy-egg-aum-ni-verse //alternate// alchem-yegg-aumni-verse (omni)
when pondering the Name of this blog & purpose ect... the Following:

*Cracking the Eggs of All Known/Unknown Transformations Throughout All Universes*

Alchemy - was practiced in Mesopotamia, Ancient Egypt, Persia, India, Japan, Korea and China, in Classical Greece and Rome, in the Muslim civilizations, and then in Europe up to the 19th century in a complex network of schools and philosophical systems spanning at least 2,500 years.
In the history of science, alchemy refers to both an early form of the investigation of nature and an early philosophical and spiritual discipline, both combining elements of chemistry, metallurgy, physics, medicine, astrology, semiotics, mysticism, spiritualism, and art all as parts of one greater force.
Alchemy is an ancient path of spiritual purification and transformation; the expansion of consciousness and the development of insight and intuition through images. Alchemy is steeped in mysticism and mystery. It presents to the initiate a system of eternal, dreamlike, esoteric symbols that have the power to alter consciousness and connect the human soul to the Divine.

Eggs - as symbols of creation and new life have been exchanged for hundreds of years. Fabergé Imperial Eggs were commissioned annually for the Russian Czars Alexander III and Nicholas II. Peter Carl Fabergé is deservedly the most famous creator of these stunning gold, silver, and jewel-studded treasures of Imperial Russia. The first Fabergé Egg was presented in 1885 as an Easter gift from Czar Alexander III to his wife, Czarina Maria Feodorovna and was proclaimed the most beautiful gift ever given. The advent of the first gift of a Fabergé Egg sparked a tradition among Russian Czars for the next three decades, until the demise of the Imperial Court. On Easter Sunday, the reigning Czar would present an Imperial Egg to his wife or mother. Fabergé's Imperial Egg designs became the object of great anticipation by the Imperial Court, whom Fabergé delighted in surprising with Imperial Eggs each more magnificent than the last.

Egg of Life - symbol is composed of seven circles taken from the design of the Flower of Life.
The shape of the Egg of Life is said to be the shape of a multi-cellular embryo in its first hours of creation.
Derived from the Egg of Life is the basis for the following geometrical figures.
  • Cube – One of the platonic solids.
  • Tetrahedron – One of the platonic solids.
  • Star tetrahedron – Much like the Jewish Star of David.

AUM - Om/Aum is Dravidian in origin, having the meaning of "Yes." It has the literal meaning of "It is" or "Will be". It is the aorist future form of Agu "to become".

Om or Aum (also Auṃ, written in Devanagari as and as ओम्, in Sanskrit known as praṇava प्रणव [lit. "to sound out loudly"] or Omkara or auṃkāra (also as Aumkāra) ओंकार (lit. "auṃ syllable") is a mystical or sacred syllable in the Indian religions, i.e. Hinduism, Buddhism, and Jainism.

Aum is commonly pronounced as a long or over-long nasalized close-mid back rounded vowel, [õːː]) though there are other enunciations pronounced in received traditions. It is placed at the beginning of most Hindu texts as a sacred incantation to be intoned at the beginning and end of a reading of the Vedas or prior to any prayer or mantra. The Māndukya Upanishad is entirely devoted to the explanation of the syllable. The syllable consists of three phonemes, a Vaishvanara, u Hiranyagarbha and m Iswara, which symbolize the beginning, duration, and dissolution of the universe and the associated gods Brahma, Vishnu, and Shiva, respectively

The name Omkara is taken as a name of God in the Hindu revivalist Arya Samaj.
The Sanskrit name for the syllable is praṇava, from a root nu "to shout, sound", verbal pra-nu- being attested as "to make a humming or droning sound" in the Brahmanas, and taking the specific meaning of "to utter the syllable aum" in the Chāndogya Upanishad and the Shrauta Sutras. More rarely used terms are akṣara (lit. symbol, character) or ekākṣara (lit. one symbol, character), and in later times omkāra becomes prevalent.
Phonemically, the syllable is /aum/, which is regularly monophthongized to [õː] in Sanskrit phonology. It is sometimes also written with pluti, as o3m (ओ३म्), notably by Arya Samaj. When occurring within a Sanskrit utterance, the syllable is subject to the normal rules of sandhi in Sanskrit grammar, however with the additional peculiarity that after preceding a or ā, the au of aum does not form vriddhi (au) but guna (o) per Pāṇini 6.1.95 (i.e. 'om').

Omniverse - is the conceptual ensemble of all possible universes, with all possible laws of physics. In this physical cosmology context, the limitation of the definition of "universe" that it has only one set of "physical laws and constants that govern them," is expanded to include multiple sets of physical laws and constants, each expressed as a wholly or partially separate universe. The term is used in quantum mechanics to differentiate the concept of a limited number of universes from all existent universes.

Yegg - Safe-cracking is the process of opening a safe without either the combination or key. It may also refer to a computer hacker's attempts to break into a secured computer system, in which case it may be shortened to "cracking" or black hat hacking


Verse - is formally a single line in a metrical composition, e.g. poetry. However, the word has come to represent any division or grouping of words in such a composition, which traditionally had been referred to as a stanza.
The word "verse" is commonly used in lieu of "poetry" to distinguish it from prose. Where the common unit of poetry, i.e., verse, is based on meter or rhyme the common unit of prose is purely grammatical, such as a sentence or paragraph.
1.
(not in technical use) a stanza.
2.
a succession of metrical feet written, printed, or orally composed as one line; one of the lines of a poem.
3.
a particular type of metrical line: a hexameter verse.
4.
a poem, or piece of poetry.
5.
metrical composition; poetry, especially as involving metrical form.
6.
metrical writing distinguished from poetry because of its inferior quality: a writer of verse, not poetry.
7.
a particular type of metrical composition: elegiac verse.
8.
the collective poetry of an author, period, nation, etc.: Miltonian verse; American verse.
9.
one of the short conventional divisions of a chapter of the Bible.
10.
Music.
a.
that part of a song following the introduction and preceding the chorus.
b.
a part of a song designed to be sung by a solo voice.
11.
Rare. a line of prose, especially a sentence, or part of a sentence, written as one line.
12.
Rare. a subdivision in any literary work.
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All My Verses Chemistry 4 Conscious Eggs ********* ALCHemYEGG AUMniVERSE