Easy to see
Thank you for your comment.
In the event that any of you have noticed I left aside the various topics I was writing about, I am still busy doing other have-to(es) I shouldn’t have to do.
I apologize to my regular readers and subscribers, but it seems I do not have my, but someone else’s life (I know, I know, sounds weird, but that’s “my” life, just for the sake of saying that…).
When I finish (if ever), overcoming this tedious tasks, I’ll go on writing on a regular basis, at least in pace.
Specially this topic (new tectonics), the time shift, chemistry, synchronization pulses, and other many things which require time.
I wish I had my own time, doing and experiencing ONLY my thoughts, words, and deeds, were it like that, I’d do an animation for the new tectonics.
It is so easy to see I can hardly belive nobody else has seen it before.
Just as the image I’ll put in the next post right afterwards I have published this comment.
I’ll upload another image based on this one above when I have made an edition with some modifications to make it more evident without words and numbers.
A brief explanation:
You take a four equal length sides and four equal 90 degrees angles sides polygon whose side length equals two , “DOS” in the image.
In the median of each side draw a parallel line to the horizontal and vertical sides, so you make a cross whose center is in the middle of the area of the polygon.
“UNO” (one) is the half of “DOS” (two).
Bearing in mind the usual convention for the representation of Complex numbers in the plane (a Complex number has a base vector equal to the square root of -1, that’s been called ‘i’, and makes possible to assign unique solutions for otherwise bivalent values of square roots. So the coordinates (2, -3i) positions the end of a vector (or segment) into the fourth quadrant, and (-2, 3i) positions it in the second quadrant).
Well… Real numbers positive and negative, coordinates, but in the case of Complex numbers considered as square roots solutions [this link gives an example of a periodic function with a Napier base] (so Complex numbers are a better way for primitives of derivative functions, for instance, because of the unique [even order] radixes).
So, a sketch like the one I did, uploaded, and put above, is mathematically correct.
“UNO” equals also the radius of a circle inscribed over the four sides polygon.
And that’s all for now…