A black hole is vastly more complex than current physics understands it today. An infinitely small point of density and gravity called a singularity; an event horizon that consumes all vibration; an entity with three properties: mass, charge, angular momentum.
Try to imagine the beginnings of the Universe – as we think we know it. Compress time and space all the way back to an infinitely small point. This barely conceivable reality is a singularity, the heart of a black hole. We are only accustomed to thinking of this from our current point of view – that is, from inside this black hole we call the Universe.
A black hole has what is called an “event horizon”. This is a boundary, as viewed from the outside, where once something crosses this boundary it does not escape the gravitational pull of the singularity. All matter and electromagnetic energy – which is light – cannot escape. In other words, a black hole consumes all vibration.
However, if we view this black hole from the “inside”, it stands to reason that if from one perspective a black hole consumes vibration, from another it would emit vibration. Essentially it is an energy production machine.
Think of an atom as the antithesis of a black hole – a white vortex. Stemming from an infinitely small singularity, this white vortex emits vibration. The outer chamber, the electron shell, is the white vortex’ event horizon. Essentially every atom is a perpetual motion vibration emission machine. The singularity is the etheric source interconnecting them.