The “Pressure” inside the Activated Carbon Particles Dismantles the Compounds


Illustrations 1, 2, 3, and 4 show a Carbon body in 2D as seen from above with dots A, B, C, and D representing compounds formed inside it from the time when the division is about to start to the time it starts.

A, B, C, and D are just examples of compounds, which later will undergo their respective dismantling process. These compounds, while they are highly concentrated on the centre, are yet to be found in the whole body. In illustration 4, x and y are supposed to be the centers of the new Carbon bodies to be formed.


In the expansion of the body, it is the core that will undergo the expansion first—sideways, towards the edges of the most feasible exit. That is why if one were to draw an imaginary line stretching from x, y, through to one of the four dots (A, B, C, and D) representing the compound to be dismantled, one will soon notice that in general the line will form a trapezium. (Illustration 2).

If in its expansion it tends to expand upward, it will always keep rolling down (because of the earth’s gravity), unless something stops it.

Since the dismantling of the various compounds in the whole Carbon body goes on and on, the whole body will then split up into two. But, how could such a thing possibly happen? It’s because at the time when the new cores-to-be push each other, their separation may occur easily if only one—let alone all—of the compounds is dismantled.


Let’s take a game of tug-of-war involving two men as an example. If it so happens that one of the strands of the rope breaks, the other strands will sooner or later follow suit, consequently causing the rope to break off and both men to separate and be thrown to the ground. It is as if a series of dismantling has a role to play in the triggering of the separation.


Illustration 5 is meant to clarify the weakest part of the core that results in cracks which enable the core to separate.

The heat released during the process of dismantling also helps make the separation easier, eventually causing them to separate totally. (Illustration 5c). This is particularly true after the walls of the central part of the Carbon breaks apart due to the pressure exerted on them by the extreme condensation of the molecules forcing their way to the centre.

The strong bond between the core and the compounds existing in the Carbon body tends to complicate the process of the dismantling. This is caused by such external influences as, among others, the presence of external influences working on it since its beginning. One of these are the rays of the sun, the influence of which extends right from the surface through to the innermost part of the Carbon body. During the split-up of the Carbon body, each core attempts to regain everything that earlier was strongly bonded to it, which consequently leads to the various compounds being dismantled and equally divided between the two cores. Those shared out are the divisible compounds as they can be easily divided in terms of number, whereas those dismantled are the indivisible ones. With such a division, the originally single core which had highly energized compounds now becomes two cores, each having compounds of low energy.


The fact that Liposomes are known to have existed in the membrane of the cell is likely an indication that the Liposomes had come to develop only after the destruction of the ACP (Activated Carbon Particles).