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Lähettimen ja heijastimen puoliväliin muodostuu seisovan aallon piste, joka pystyy kannattelemaan keveitä esineitä.
In the field of amplified speaker design, there is a long-known secret about how to keep unintended standing waves from forming. Sealed box enclosures are always built with interior proportions approximating the golden ratio and its inverse, such as 0.62 × 1.0 × 1.62. These proportions are widely considered anti-harmonic and optimal for eliminating standing waves inside a speaker box. This works because standing waves cannot form when reflected at or near the proportion of the golden ratio or its inverse. Similarly, rooms and auditoriums built in this proportion will not echo and, along with non-reflective materials, avoid extraneous dissipation or cancellation of the original sound energy that can occur in interfering waves.
In this way, the golden ratio is the perfect damping force that attenuates physical resonance in nature and enables the formation of whole number harmonic proportions in a standing wave
In The Hiram Key, authors Christopher Knight and Robert Lomas proposed that the dimensions of Rosslyn chapel were actually based on an interior room of King Solomon’s legendary temple known as the “holy of holies,” described in the Biblical Book of Ezekiel. If this is true and Rosslyn chapel really was built to reproduce Solomon’s design, what could be so important about these particular dimensions that they would be used in that ancient temple then used again in this 15th century Scottish chapel thousands of years later?
To answer this, we must analyze the properties of the chapel and determine if it could be based on real harmonic principles. To do this, we need to first determine the proportions of maximum resonance and maximum damping in a harmonic standing wave, then look for these in the chapel’s architecture. In this way, we might determine if both Rosslyn and Solomon’s temple were both based on some kind of harmonic knowledge descended from ancient times through Solomon.
Esoteric knowledge of harmonic principles like this was not uncommon amongst alchemists and natural philosophers in the 15th century, though word of the golden ratio as a silencing action in sound and its central role in harmonic formation were a well-kept secret