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- Standing Point
- Reference Notes
Standing Point is defined as a "bounding Field, achieved through particle acceleration, beyond Upper Order Frequencies, where those particles transform into a new resonant state".
Originally developed as a method of transmitting large packets of information around the globe, it was extensively tested by the former Soviet Union, but eventually deemed to be too unstable and dangerous (after Dr. Henschel and his team faked the destruction of their labs), and research was shelved.
Work by British research teams commenced many years later, resulting in the construction of two vast Particle Accelerator Array sites at the Maunsworth House and Hayden Hill Military Bases.
Upper Order Magnetic Particle Cascade
1. Approx. 70% Resonance -- Energy 'blooms' begin to appear amongst the Arcs, displaying beautiful organic traces across the sensor arrays.
2. Approx. 89% Resonance -- The Blooms form unstable pockets of high-frequency zero-space, resonating between two fixed 3-dimensional points. These pockets quickly collapse, emitting intense bursts of energy that fuel the creation of more pockets, thus accelerating the process.
3. 100% Resonance -- The instant before Standing-Point is achieved is captured in the image above. The Blooms become so highly-charged they begin to cascade into zero-space, the pockets growing and expanding, eventually coalescing into a single coherent energy field, concentrated around the Array Chamber. The two 3-dimensional points of resonance merge as the field expands, becoming the single dimension of the Standing-Point Field.
Figures & objects viewed at Standing-Point.
Among the great thinkers and researchers in the history of Standing-Point, Thomas Sullivan stands out as a visionary. His thesis upon Standing-Point - although never officially published, became a leaping-off point for many researchers, enabling them to take the final radical steps in their theories to create a stable and repeatable Standing-Point Field.
Although never completed, Sullivan's thesis on Standing-point became almost revered among scientists working on Standing-Point.
Clandestine surveillance by British Secret Services monitored the progression of Sullivan's thesis, and it was circulated to select members of the research team under the almost-mythical designation 'Black' - a name which would become synonymous with all that was secret and underhand within the Heavenfield Project.