“Novelty” increases after April 11, 2012?

This TimeLine Zero Update video is very interesting, especially when you think in terms of fractals. After the video I include excerpts from an article in on Terrence McKenna and his TimeWave Theory thanks to wemustknow.net, wherein “Novelty is characterized by increased activity and options. For humans, this usually follows some great discovery or event which changes our behavior.”

Also, according to McKenna, “Doomsday” is real, meaning: “According to the Timewave theory, on December 21, 2012 we will be in the unique position in time where we will experience maximum novelty — maximum potential for change. Not since the birth of our universe has this happened. What will follow this date is something that we cannot imagine. The next day, if time recycles, will usher in incredible order and organization. Will we be part of this?”

This reminds me of Bill Woods (aka Brockbader’s) view of December 21, 2012 as “converging timelines” beyond which we cannot imagine in advance. See this.

Timewave Zero Update – 4/4/2012 (Big Changes To Begin After 4/11/2012)

Excerpts from:

Terrence McKenna and his TimeWave Theory

April 15, 2010

by wemustknow.koen

Fractals anyone?

A fractal is a shape produced by plotting mathematical data which repeats whether viewed on a macro or micro scale. McKenna realized that his Time Wave had this special characteristic. The entire graph, representing the beginning and end of time, can be seen duplicated when one looks at a smaller span of time.

In the example above the same pattern can be seen for plotting two differnt eras. The bottom plot spans almost 150 years while the top plot spans about 1.5 years.

The drama of novelty and habit plays out, according to the Timewave, in a specific and orderly pattern. Because this pattern is a fractal, the ups and downs of the timewave apply equally to a long epoch, like the emergence of life on our panet, and a short epoch, like the lifetime of an individual.

McKenna liked to joke about this phenomenon in his lectures. He would use the example of the fall of the Roman Empire, saying that it followed the same pattern — habit and novelty — as when he vacuumed his living room.

Understanding this “fractal” concept makes it easier to understand why the I-Ching was used to predict the outcome of current events in Chinese philosophy. If one could learn where on the Timewave they were then they could infer whether novelty or habit were in play.

Time compression

As the Timewave pattern moves through time, the fractals become smaller and smaller. What took eons of time to complete next takes only thousands of years, then hundreds, then days, minutes, seconds. As we approach the zero point on the grand Timewave, waves of novelty and habit change more rapidly. This can appear chaotic to our sense of time but it is because the very pattern of time IS speeding up.

Indeed the knowledge and understanding that we have accomplished in the last hundred years of civilization far surpasses the achievements of many thousands of years before. It is not so surprising then that the Timewave theory should be discovered, or perhaps re-discovered, at this fast paced era near the end of time.

What is novelty?

Novelty is characterized by increased activity and options. For humans, this usually follows some great discovery or event which changes our behavior. Imagine an ant’s nest where workers go about their daily routine of foraging for food. All of a sudden a sugar cube is dropped on the ant mound and suddenly the behavior of the nest changes to take advantage of this new opportunity. If the discovery is significant enough the ant colony may have enough food for many weeks, thereby ushering in a period of stability and wellbeing. Novelty ushers in stability and visa versa.

Novelty and stability may appear opposite but they are always present in time. The Timewave plots the move from one direction to the other. Moving up indicates a gradual increase in stability and organization while a downward curve shows that some new factors are influencing change. It’s a continuous ebb and flow.

I thought it would be helpful to take a look at the Timewave for the past two decades.

The above timewave begins on February 1992 and ends on December 21, 2012. Yes, it’s “doomsday” but we’ll talk about that later. I have marked some events that happened close to the significant turning points — either just before a downward or upward curve. I will let you decide if these events validate their position on the graph.

Doomsday

When he finally arrived at the shape of the Timewave, McKenna then had to superimpose it on historical events. He placed the beginning of the wave at the theoretical beginning of the universe, more than 15 billion years ago. Here, the Timewave graph began at zero and spiked up to reach a high degree of organization. As he plotted the wave he realized that it eventually reached zero at the end. Further, this end was in our present era!

The last harmonic of the wave has a duration of 67.29 years, marked again by some dramatic event at the onset of the pattern. At first McKenna placed this event with the dropping of the atomic bomb on Hiroshima. This worked out to the graph reaching zero in mid-November of 2012. Later, when he learned of the end date of the Mayan calendar, he adjusted the wave to coincide with this time.

According to the Timewave theory, on December 21, 2012 we will be in the unique position in time where we will experience maximum novelty — maximum potential for change. Not since the birth of our universe has this happened. What will follow this date is something that we cannot imagine. The next day, if time recycles, will usher in incredible order and organization. Will we be part of this?


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