ocd wrote:Would that diagram of a vortex relate to a node point on the serpent lines or a crossing point on the Hartmann or Curry grids, or just a random cone of energy without a connection to any other grid pattern?
Is it possible to differentiate between different types of vertical energy/vortices?
You can find vortices over blind springs (upwards flowing), crossings of water veins (usually downwards flowing), node points, and very small ones on the H&C grid crossings. I've always found them in connection with something
, but not necessarily a grid pattern.
distinguish between them, but that takes some time and delicate dowsing. You can simply pendulum dowse questions of course, or you can get in there and try to dowse the individual spiral lines of the vortex. An aurameter is good for this, and mine "taught" me how to do it not long after I had it.
Firstly, the basic reaction over a vortex is a helicopter-like spinning of L-rods. With my aurameter, this becomes a sideways lazy figure-of-eight motion, like an infinity sign. If I back out of the vortex and approach it sideways, so the aurameter is at a tangent to the vortex, the tip moves in small circles as it enters the spiral. For me, if the tip rotates clockwise, then it's a rising spiral. If anticlockwise, it's descending.
A more normal straight approach to the vortex can determine if it's flowing clockwise or anticlockwise by the direction the tip (or L-rod) moves.
Note in the picture in my last post the centre of the vortex is depicted as a straight line. This is not the case - it's a counter-rotating spiral, so the whole thing looks more like a tornado, or water going down the plughole. The vortex is a fairly basic structure in fluid dynamics.