Start at the beginning. Applying a simple logic, two spheres define the second notation, four spheres define the third notation, eight spheres define the fourth, sixteen define the fifth, and 32 define the sixth. Observe these simple graphics generated by cubic-close packing of equal spheres.
The first notation, an expression of the finite-infinite relation, has a deep-seated order (continuity), relations (symmetry), and dynamics (harmony) and layers of tetrahedrons and octahedrons are readily being created. Within this computer-generated graphical image of sphere stacking, eighteen spheres are used. The question to explore is at what point in the profusion of spheres might 20 tetrahedrons bond within a common centerpoint? We will be asking the experts within neutron studies within solid state physics within condensed matter physics for help with an answer.
The first icosahedron of twenty tetrahedrons might evolve prior to the 64th notation, before the first particles have emerged, but probably not. By the 64th notation the simple math suggests over 1018 spheres and thus layers of tetrahedrons and octahedrons. Yet, densities may not yet allow much freedom of movement.
In the first second within Notation 143. There still may not be enough freedom of movement.
The emergent universe appears to be smooth.
The Primary Conjecture: The first notation is an expression of the finite-infinite relation defined by continuity-symmetry-harmony and is expressed as infinitesimal sphere that is defined by the Planck scale (or its symbolic equivalent) and that one sphere per Planck unit of time is generated…
Can you imagine the first icosahedron?
Icosahedron of twenty tetrahedrons sharing a common center point