From sudden plagues of locusts to mysterious declines in sought-after creatures like the Dungeness crab, the booms and
busts of nature have puzzled researchers. A new study suggests that scientists may sometimes have difficulty finding an environmental cause for these fluctuations simply because
there is not one.
In the study published last month in the journal Science, researchers at the University of California at Davis found
evidence that many animals, even when they are unperturbed by unusual weather or any other alterations in their environment,
can undergo wildly unpredictable changes in their numbers.
Using a very simple computer model inspired by the life cycle of the Dungeness crab, the researchers found that instability
and change are the rule for these animals rather than the exception, that their population numbers whirl along through time,
never settling down, even after tens of thousands of generations. The results, they say, suggest that nature is more unpredictable
and unstable--and difficult to study--than researchers had guessed.
"Through the law of vibration, every stock and commodity in the market place moves in its own distinctive sphere of activities,
as to intensity, volume and direction.
All the essential qualities of its evolution is characterized in its own rate of vibration. Stocks and commodities, like atoms,
are really centres of energies, therefore, they are controlled mathematically. They create their own field of action and power,
power to attract and repel, which explains why certain stocks and commodities at times lead the market and turn dead at other
times. Thus, to speculate scientifically it is absolutely necessary to follow Natural Law.
Vibration is fundamental, nothing is except from its law. It is universal, therefore, applicable to every class of phenomena
on the globe. Thus, I affirm, every class of phenomena whether in nature or in the markets, must be subject to the universal
laws of causation, harmony and vibration."