With that being said...I'm quite thrilled you've returned for my next performance. Please take this time to ensure your computer is plugged in properly to an outlet, that you have sufficient lighting, and that perhaps you even a frothy beverage to warm you as you read on.
Hold on a moment, while I go make my Café au lait....Okay, here we go.
If you're anything like me, you're probably wondering from whence this algorithm derived? Cosmologists believe that the universe is infinite; meaning, there is nothing outside of it; that the Big Bang is not an explosion in space, but rather, an explosion of space.
Utilizing this latticework as an analogy of the universe, and each cube is a galaxy (or cluster of galaxies), and the connecting rods represent space between these galaxies. Whenever the universe expands, imagine that every rod connecting the cubes grows longer and at an even pace. Every single cube gets further and further away from every other cube, but the size of the cubes themselves stays the same. The cubes are not moving along the lattice work but are being carried by the expansion of the lattice itself.
Essentially, infinity is growing.
Theoretically, all vibration or movement derived from an initial void, with the void being defined as a all-pervading, infinitely elastic, massless medium propagating electromagnetic waves (that's a mouthful). These waves or vibrations manifest as positive and negative poles. In their truest forms, vibratory poles range from negative blackness (motionless) to positive light or pure white light (vibration at its highest maximum motion). Within this range are varying vibrations that are associated with different types of wavelengths. Together, they form pure energy or a void prior to an electromagnetic wave manifesting.
In 1964, Bell Laboratory scientists Arno Penzias and Robert Wilson were trying to detect sources of radiation that might potentially harm satellites. Their data, however, showed background noise from a microwave signal corresponding to a temperature of approximately 2.7 K (Kelvin) that appeared to be emitted from every direction. This apparent aberration was recognized by scientists at Princeton as remnant radiation from the earliest observable moment in the evolution of the universe, now called the Cosmic Microwave Background.
The CMB is ancient radiation leftover from a time roughly 380,000 years after the Big Bang when hot, dense plasma that permeated the universe cooled with the expansion of space. At a nearly uniform temperature of 2.7 K, the CMB fills the entire universe and can be detected everywhere we look. If the human eye could see microwaves, the entire sky would glow with nearly equal brightness in every direction.
Before thinking about the form of the universe during the first 380,000 years after the Big Bang, take a moment to really think about the idea of infinity growing. I myself am trying to grasp how I feel inside merely contemplating the concept of nothing existing outside ourselves growing because my finite mind always wants to superimpose a framework outside of myself. I'm wondering if a key to unlocking higher frequencies follows the experience of letting go of that mindset and simply allowing for the experience.