The following is from Secrets of the Aether:


Distributed frequency is equal to resonance.  Viewing resonance in just one dimension of frequency is like viewing area in just one dimension of length.  The true meaning of resonance is lost when we change its dimensions.  The unit of resonance indicates there are two distinct dimensions of frequency involved. 

\[rson = fre{q^2} \tag{6.39}\]

Modern physics does not measure capacitance and inductance as square roots, yet the resonance equation usually expresses as:

\[F = \frac{1}{{2\pi \sqrt {LC} }} \tag{6.40}\]

where $F$ is the “resonant frequency,” $L$ is the inductance and $C$ is the capacitance. (“Resonant frequency” is redundant and incorrect.  It is like saying “surface length.”)  Equation (6.40) loses much of its meaning by making it appear the inductance and capacitance measurements are square roots and expressing the resonance in terms of frequency.  It is as though modern physics has not yet discovered the unit of resonance.

To make the math of resonance compatible with the rest of physics, the correct expression would keep the natural measurements of inductance and capacitance and notate the result as frequency squared.  In the Aether Physics Model, equation (6.41) arises as a different equation (6.40) from the Standard Model resonance equation.

\[rson = \frac{1}{{4\pi  \cdot indc \cdot capc}} \tag{6.41}\]

Equation (6.41) differs from the Standard Model resonance equation by a factor of $\sqrt \pi  $ and yet it produces true resonance in physical experiments.  This is not to say the Standard Model resonance equation is wrong.  It is merely incomplete.  There are actually three resonance equations, which are related through the Pythagorean Theorem.

We express the three resonance equations in terms of a common denominator of ${4{\pi ^2}}$ and in quantum measurements units:

\[rson1 = \frac{1}{{4{\pi ^2} \cdot indc \cdot capc}} \tag{6.42}\]

\[rson2 = \frac{{\pi  - 1}}{{4{\pi ^2} \cdot indc \cdot capc}} \tag{6.43}\]

\[rson3 = \frac{\pi }{{4{\pi ^2} \cdot indc \cdot capc}} \tag{6.44}\]

Equations (6.42) to (6.44) are related such that:

\[rson1 + rson2 = rson3 \tag{6.45}\]

The rson1 equation is identical to the Standard Model equation for resonance (6.40), and is associated with the highest potential.  The rson3 equation is the true resonance of an inductive-capacitive circuit and is identical to equation (6.41).  Both rson2 and rson3 equations resonate with potential near zero. 

The resonance unit indicates that resonance must measure as a distributed quantity in order for us to arrive at the correct value.  The design of present measurement equipment measures resonance in only one dimension of frequency. 

Because familiarity with the time domain exists at the macro level of existence, modern physics also measures the quantum realm in the time domain.  The reciprocal of time is frequency, not resonance.  It is a significant error that modern physics does not recognize resonance as a distributed unit. 

The quantum realm exists in a five-dimensional space-resonance as opposed to a four-dimensional space-time.  If physicists wish to understand quantum existence properly, then we must design measurement equipment to measure directly in the resonance domain.  Presently, Fourier analysis attempts to account for this shortcoming by mathematically converting time domain measurements into frequency domain data.