As related in Laurence Gardner’s book, Lost Secrets of the Sacred Ark, scientific attention has recently been directed towards an exotic form of elemental matter not shown in the Periodic Table of Elements.
Derived from gold, platinum group metals and other transition elements, these impalpable white powder substances have been referred to as ‘monatomic’ (a single atomic state). As such, they were classified by their research pioneer, David Hudson, in the 1980s as ORMEs (Orbitally Rearranged Monatomic Elements). New understandings in physics suggest, however, that the powders might actually be ‘diatomic’ or small atomic cluster ‘condensates’. It is now generally accepted, therefore, that the materials might be more universally referred to by the generic terms ORMUS or ‘M-state’ elements.
Thermo-gravimetric analysis has revealed that, at certain high temperatures, the material weight of M-state elements will reduce substantially, even to the degree that they will levitate. In specific circumstances they also have the ability to become superconductive and to resonate in parallel dimensions.
In Greek mythology the quest for the secret of this substance was at the heart of the Golden Fleece legend, while in biblical terms it was the mystical realm of the Ark of the Covenant – the golden coffer which Moses brought out of Sinai, to be housed in the Temple of Jerusalem. The ancient Mesopotamians called the powder ‘shem-an-na’ (highward fire-stone) and the Egyptians described it as ‘mfkzt’, while the Alexandrians venerated it as the Paradise Stone.
Made into conical cakes, or suspended in water, the enigmatic fire-stone powder was a ritually ingested supplement of the ancient kings and pharaohs. It was revered as the food of the ‘light body’ (the ka) and was reckoned to heighten general aptitudes of leadership, such as awareness, perception and intuition. It was further considered to be a key to active longevity.
Today, there are a number of companies manufacturing products containing M-state substances companies manufacturing products containing M-state substances. Some are working from a pure gold base, while others are using platinum group trace elements from sea sediments and volcanic or meteoric earth sources. The extent to which these products might individually approach the fully charged superconductive state, however, is unknown to us at this time since the enigmatic powders do not react to conventional analysis as do the metallic elements from which they derive.
In respect of these products, we cannot make specific recommendations as such, nor are we able to suggest any particular product for any specific purpose – but we can cite some of the companies whose proprietors are known to us, and with whom we are in regular contact.
The 17th-century philosopher, Eirenaeus Philalethes (revered by Isaac Newton, Robert Boyle, Elias Ashmole and other Royal Society colleagues of his era), produced a work in 1667 entitled ‘Secrets Revealed’. In this treatise he discussed the nature of the Philosophers’ Stone, which was commonly thought to transmute base metal into gold.
Setting the record straight, Philalethes made the point that the Stone was itself made from gold, and that the philosopher’s art was in perfecting this process. He stated: “Our Stone is nothing but gold digested to the highest degree of purity and subtle fixation. It is called a stone by virtue of its fixed nature; it resists the action of fire as successfully as any stone. In species it is gold, more pure than the purest; it is fixed and incombustible like a stone, but its appearance is that of a very fine powder”.
Some time earlier, in 1416, the noted French chemist Nicolas Flamel wrote that when the noble metal was perfectly prepared, it made a fine ‘powder of gold’, which is the Philosophers’ Stone.
From ancient to modern times, the complete history of M-state elements (once called the ‘powder of projection’) is given in Laurence Gardner’s book, Lost Secrets of the Sacred Ark.
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