A VISUAL COMPARISON OF RELATIVE PITCH AND PLANETS IN THE
SOLAR SYSTEM BOTH MEASURED ON A SCALE OF 360.
360 is a convenient measurement of both
planets' distance from the sun, and fractional measurements of an octave of
tones according to their relative pitches from a beginning tone.
The radius of the circle indicates the planets from Mercury to Jupiter on
the right. Comparing this with a division of a string of tones, left, certain
things become evident. First, a measurement of 2 the string length measures the
asteroid zone. On the left, one half of the string is void of tones, as the
fractions are counted from only one half. It seems that one side can be an
ascending scale of fractions, while the other seems to be a descending scale.
Since we might assume that an ascending scale would represent expansion (rather
than contraction), and a descending scale contractions (rather than expansion),
there is a half way point which is obviously a change of dimension - or a
change of scale.
In the planetary system this appears obvious, with the
planets closest to the sun being smaller in size and orbit. The planets seem to
be reversed and magnified from the Asteroid zone on.
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