In our new model of the atomic structure, we have 12 electron shells / resonance chambers – based on the platonic solids.

Shell # |
Description |

1 | dual-paired tetrahedron |

2 | cube / hexahedron |

3 | dual-paired cube / octahedron |

4 | dodecahedron |

5 | dual-paired dodecahedron / icosahedron |

6 | dual-paired tetrahedron (repeat of #1) |

7 | cube / hexahedron (repeat of #2) |

8 | dual-paired cube / octahedron (repeat of #3) |

9 | dodecahedron (repeat of #4) |

10 | dual-paired dodecahedron / icosahedron (repeat of #5) |

11 | dual-paired tetrahedron (repeat of #1, 6) |

12 | icosahedron |

Every atom has a nucleus and electron shell(s). The symmetry is maintained between the proton/electron pairing. For simplicity, a good starting point would be a single “shell”, at perfect symmetry, oxygen. Oxygen is the last element at # 8 of the first shell. It has 8 protons, and 8 electrons (aka, vortex tubes). The protons are represented by a tiny cube. Extending out from each vertex are the electrons / vortex tubes. So essentially we have a tiny cube inside of a larger cube.

The next chamber begins to add complexity; there ends up being increasingly complex nested platonics. The following is an example of a liquid cymatics image showing nested platonics.