The Synergetic Temperament System

Kenneth Hemmerick

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Synergy and Synergetic Application to Temperament

101.01 Synergy means behavior of whole systems unpredicted by the behavior of their parts taken separately.

102.00 Synergy means behavior of integral, aggregate, whole systems unpredicted by behaviors of any of their components or assemblies of their component taken separately from the whole.

103.00 A stone by iself does not predict its mass attraction for and by another stone. There is nothing in the separate behavior or in the dimension or chemical characteristics of any one single metallic or non-metallic massive entity which by itself suggests that it will not only attract but also be attracted by another neighboring massive entity. The behavior of these two together is unpredicted by either one by itself. There is nothing that a single massive sphere will can or ever do by itself that says it will both exert and yield attractively with a neighbouring sphere and that it yields progressively: every time the distance between the two is halved, the attraction wll be fourfolded. This unpredicted, only mutual behavior is synergy. Synergy is the only word in any language having this meaning. 6

This unique behavior of synergy, in analysis of a 3-dimensional wave formation, becomes exceedingly obvious in realization that the number of nodal points found in the outer-shell, which defines the boundaries of the wave, is unpredicted by the sum of its parts; its inner nodes. Where one frequency-edged modulation has a value if 12 modal points, it is assumed that the second frequency-edged modulation would have a value of 24 nodal points in its outer-shell but this is not the case, it has 42 nodal points in its outer-shell, defining its boundaries.

Fig. 13

A B C D E F
1 12 2 24 42 18
2 42 4 84 162 78
3 92 6 184 362 178
4 162 8 324 642 318
5 252 10 504 1002 498
6 362 12 724 1442 718
7 492 14 984 1962 978
8 642 16 1284 2562 1278
9 812 18 1624 3242 1618
10 1002 20 2004 4002 1998
11 1212 22 2424 4842 2418
12 1442 24 2884 5762 2878

A- Number of frequency-edged modulation of a 3-d wave formation
B- Number of points in outer-shell of (A)
C- Number of frequency-edged modulation which is twice (A)
D- Number of points that should be in outer-shell of (C), i.e.: twice the value of (A)
E- Number of points found in the outer-shell of (C)
F- Synergetic difference between (D) and (E)

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