and the shape of the local Universe

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The diagrams above show three views of a tetrahedron. The first one, with the dotted line, is from a slanted sideways perspective. The second one depends on how you focus the central point - it can be both looking down the tetrahedron from above, or seeing its bottom surface and two sides, or seeing transparently through its front surface. The third view is seeing either the back surface or edge through two transparent sides - yet notice that it could also be an octahedron as seen from above!

The ratios in both these illustrations are often found in crop-circle patterns containing triangles.

Among other ways, one could see it as a connected system either at rest or moving in one direction. Or as the green tetrahedon spinning clockwise for example and the red counter-clockwise. Or as perpendiculars, with the green one revolving horizontally, while the red one revolves vertically.

As I understand Jens Rowald's references to Richard Hoagland and Stan Tenet's tetrahedral physics, the energy path from the center of a rotating sphere to its surface will take a spiral path creating a tetrahedron touching the sphere's surface. Perpendicular tetrahedra which rotate will make spiral energy, creating the electromagnetic lines along which dots of energy gather into matter. Rotating tetrahedra of different size scales will interlock.

It's said that energy from larger, rotating, more powerful planes, spirals inwards down to/through our atmosphere (forming a shape like an upside-down spinning pyramid), until it focuses at a point, and then spirals on outwards (like a counter-spinning erect-pyramid) to/through the ground. That the Eyptian pyramids, for instance, are thereby energy-focusers between the Earth and outer Space.

Likewise in the growth structure of a tree's leaf distribution or of its branches compared to its root-system, connecting the atmosphere with the underground. Fresh energy spirals into a pulsating, digesting, living organism, and saturated energy spirals out of it. Water also moves from larger to smaller in spirals, as down a bathtub or sink-plug hole.

How else do octahedra and tetrahedra directly relate? If you place two octahedra beside each other with an edge in common, the wedge between them will be filled by a tetrahedron. So, if you take one big octahedron and fill it up with smaller octahedra with their edges touching, all the spaces between them will be filled up by tetrahedra.

Taking the pathways alone from this crop-circle (putting aside its small hexagons for now and treating the large ones as mere points on lines), when we fold the lines together, we get a 3-D octahedron.

Notice that the 2-D view of an octahedron on the left gives a square, and on the right a hexagon, besides the triangle shape focused on until now.

Above that, as beautifully drawn here, see how an octahedron fits into the intersection-area of a star tetrahedron. Maybe on some scale the Universe's huge, newly discovered octahedra will turn out to be inside either such star tetrahedra or other symmetric Platonic solid shapes?