WHAT IS IN SPACE?

By Dr. Lawrence Wilson

© November 2016, L.D. Wilson Consultants, Inc.

 

All information in this article is for educational purposes only.  It is not for the diagnosis, treatment, prescription or cure of any disease or health condition.

 

I. INTRODUCTION

 

THE PURPOSES OF THIS SHORT ARTICLE

 

The intents of this short article are to discuss:

1. The extreme vastness of outer space.

2. The inhabitants of space.

 

WHAT IS IN SPACE?

 

In general, space contains:

 

A. Ether.  This cannot be seen, but it is real.  Some people can feel the ether, which flows in certain directions, such as from the poles of our planet to the equator.  The ether is discussed in other articles such as Etheric Energy on this site.  The ether is a subtle electrical energy that can be used to power cars, trains and everything else some day.

 

B. Objects.  There are many kinds, such as planets, stars, meteors, comets and more.  Some can be seen with telescopes or radio telescopes.  A radio telescope is one that sends out a radio wave that bounces off an object and comes back and leaves a trace on a screen.  It is very long distance radar.

 

C. Living beings.  These cannot be seen with earth telescopes at this time because they are of a low physical density.  However, space contains living beings.

  Let us discuss each of these. 

 

II. THE CONTENTS OF SPACE

 

ETHER

 

This is the electromagnetic emanation from the living beings in space.  It actually originates with thought.

It consists of high-frequency waves.  It can look a like little ripples on a pond, although it is not visible with our telescopes.  To learn about this, read The Ether Theory on this site.

 

NON-LIVING OBJECTS IN SPACE

 

1. Many chemical elements and chemical compounds.  There is some nitrogen, oxygen, hydrogen, helium, lithium and many other elements in space.  Also, there are many chemical compounds floating around in space.

 

2. Many asteroids, meteors and comets.  These are literally hunks of metal and rock that are formed when a star explodes.  These fly off into space and just keep going until they hit something.

Ways they are stopped are 1) they crash into a star or sun, 2) they crash into a planet (see below about planets, 3) they are destroyed for some other reason, such as hitting another comet or asteroid.

Asteroids, meteors and comets are extremely dangerous, as they hurtle along at very high speeds.  Planets and stars act as traps for them, bringing their often long and lonely journey of flight to a quick end.

 

3. Mechanical and electrical equipment. Some areas of space contain devices launched into space by our government, or by others.  For example, there are about five layers of satellites around the earth.

Some are used to transmit telephone, radio and television signals.  Others are used to fix one’s location on earth.  They are called GPS (global positioning satellites).  You will hear that term a lot these days, since they are available cheaply for hikers and others who need to know where they are.

Still others are space-based weapons such as spy cameras, other detectors, and space-based missles.

 Space may contain other equipment, as well, launched many years ago by different civilizations.

 

4. “Space junk”.  There is a lot of this in space.  It includes old satellites that don’t operate any more, old rocket parts that have not fallen to earth, burned out solar panels, and other items left in space by our astronauts.  It even includes household garbage that was thrown out of some of our spacecraft.

Space junk can be quite dangerous.  Some orbits the earth at very high speed.  Pieces can disable telephone satellites, for instance.  Now and then, the international space station must power up and move out of the way to avoid a large chunk of garbage.

 

LIVING BEINGS IN SPACE

 

1. Physical bodies.  These include our astronauts.  Other human beings from other planets also travel and live on ships that move among the planets.  Many have animals and plants on board, as well.

Some of their craft move faster than the speed of light, even though ours do not.  Some can go from planet to planet in a few minutes to a few hours.

 Plenty of movies and television shows on earth discuss such travelers.  One of the very best is Star Trek.  Everyone should watch a few episodes of this show if you have any interest in space at all.

 

2. Fine matter bodies.  These are living creatures that have a body chemistry that differs from ours.  They cannot be seen with the naked eye or by our telescopes because their density is lower than ours.  However, they exist and can be detected with certain instruments.  They can live on planets, but many of them prefer living out in space.

Fine matter beings are well adapted to living in space. They can handle very cold temperatures and the vacuum of space, and can move about on their own.  They need little food, water or air, and there are enough nutrients in space or on planets to keep them alive and well.

These beings are classified by their appearance as either human-like, animal-like, or plant-like.  In addition, some are spherical in shape.  These include planetaries and suns.  

Fine matter beings are also classified by their size, especially the human-looking ones.  For details about all of them, please read Body Types on this website.

For more about bodies and their characteristics, please read The Life Chart on this website.  To read more about the possibility of extraterrestrial life, please read Intelligent Life On Other Planets.

 

 

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