As indicated by the first graphic, Φ can be understood as comprised of three components:

i. unit circle (typically 1+..., but π+ is recommended here, reasoning to follow)

ii. subjected to √5 (ie. five equidistant vertices about the circumference of i.)

iii. subjected to bi-rotation as 2π

Working from the back up, the bi-rotation is extremely important because it aligns with the important work of Prof. KVK Nehru:

https://reciprocalsystem.org/PDFa/On%20 ... Nehru).pdf

____________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________Conclusions

The Paper basically attempts at elucidating the nature of rotation in the context of the Reciprocal System, and correcting some likely misconceptions. Some of the important conclusions are summarized as follows:

1)It is emphasized that rotational motion is as primary as linear motion and that the simple harmonic motion (which is apparently an accelerated motion) inherent in photons isuniform birotation.

2)The inability of the conventional reference system to represent rotation completely and correctly results in afailure to distinguish between the inward and outward scalar directions of a rotational representation, and renders both the LF and the HF vibrations observable in the reference system.

3)The circular polarization of photons is the result of interaction with existing rotation/birotation in the medium and is accompanied by angular momentum.

1)

**Uniform birotation**is consistent with the uniform dispersion resulting from 2π: simply (↔π↔π↔)

2)

**Failure to distinguish between the inward and outward scalar directions of a rotational representation**has a certain critical metaphysical counter-part:

failure to distinguish between any

*one*of any dichotomy

*for the other*, such as true/false, right/wrong, good/evil etc. due to the same: failure to distinguish between scalar "directions"

3) 'Medium' is itself rooted in rotation/birotation.

Returning to Φ,

π+π√5

‾ 2π ‾

satisfies this basic format:

1) applies to 2π for there being a uniform birotation,

2) applies to √5 concerning which "direction"/"orientation" the pentagram is, and

3) applies to π instead of simply an arbitrary '1'

The latter is the reasoning for why

1+√5

‾‾ 2 ‾‾ = 1.618...

is not as inductively rooted as:

π+π√5

‾ 2π ‾ = 1.618...

which naturally produces the unit circle r = 1

if/when squared/reduced:

3π+π√5

‾ 2π ‾ = 2.618...

or simply Φ + 1, a difference of 2π.

Thus, understanding 1 as an expression of 2π ie. {one full rotation},

as Prof. Nehru similarly alludes to with the bi-rotational model of the photon,

lends itself to there being an internal intrinsic symmetry which obeys the "golden rule".

The following root form of Φ might give some insight as to how this symmetry operates internally:

______________________________________________

The root of π (one half-rotation) multiplied by {two "five-rooted" rotations,

(equivalent to one full rotation) plus three full rotations}

all over {one full rotation} equals the

*golden mean*.

If RS(2) can focus in on this golden mean such to inductively root in it, the birotation model

describing the behavior of the photon itself (ie. light

*esp.*as it may relate to consciousness itself)

will allow RS(2) will be in a position to posit an extremely potent 'theory of everything' that itself rests on Φ,

the potency being that birotation is 'found' intrinsic to Φ, thus would satisfy a true universal 'theory of everything'

to the same degree(s) to which Φ is manifestly present in the physical universe in which we live.

The outcome of this will reveal that the pentagram

(ie. Φ, as containing √5) has

*both*:

intrinsic bi-rotation

*and*bi-orientation,

thus can be used as a universal framework

to frame/resolve any/all particular displacements

concerning unity as c = 1.