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Emission Spectral Lines for the Elements:
An Earth/matriX Ordering - Two Views

By Charles William Johnson



Dedicated to Dr. Alan John Jircitano



          For the past fifteen years, I have been presenting variations on the Electronic and Neutronic Schemata of the Elements. The Schemata present the elements in their natural sequential order based on their atomic number and/or on their neutron count.


          The importance of presenting data relating to the composition, characteristics and properties of the elements in a sequential order becomes evident when considering the data/images of the emission spectral lines of the elements. In the accompanying poster, I have arranged the visual images of the spectral emission lines derived by Dr. Alan John Jircitano's "Emission Spectral Spectrum of the Periodic Table of the Elements".


          Additional electronic and neutronic schemata need to be derived regarding the data and images produced by Dr. Jircitano, and these will follow in subsequent essays on the Earth/matriX website. For now, I present the sequential arrangement of the emission spectral lines of the elements and a few points to be considered and analyzed subsequently in detail.


1. The proposed format of the Electronic Schemata of the Elements is confirmed by the sequential arrangement of the spectral lines of the elements as listed on the Earth/matriX Emission Spectral Lines Poster.


2. The periodic pattern of the emission spectral lines arranged in sequential order for the elements supports the various periodic patterns derived on the Electronic Schemata of the Elements.


3. The periodic pattern of the emission spectral lines are not available on the conventional periodic table of the elements, because the standard periodic table presents an interruption in the sequence of the atomic numbers of the elements. Interruptions occur at elements 56-71 and 88-103; with variations give or take a number depending on a particular periodic table. Further, gaps  among the first few elments on the standard table produce other breaks in the patterns.


4. There is no apparent periodic pattern in the emission spectral lines for the elements above atomic number 88.


5. Sub-patterns within the sequence of the emission spectral lines remain to be transferred to and derived on the Neutronic and Electronic Schemata of the Elements. 


With this sequential arrangement of the emission spectral lines of the elements, the broken nature of the standard periodic table should be viewed as an inexact representation of the periodicity of the elements. The interruptions in the atomic numbers of the elements on the standard periodic table dismantle the patterns that are necessary to understand the nature of the elements.


The Schemata of the Elements

Emission Spectral Lines of the Elements:

Elements 1-92 Limits  [Images stretched]


Source by Permission: Dr. Alan John Jircitano, “Spectral Emission Spectrum of the Periodic Table of the Elements”,


©24 August 2014 Copyrighted by Charles William Johnson    

Emission Spectral Lines of the elements

A Comparison of the Emission Spectral Lines Chart and the Electronic
Schemata of the Elements by Earth/matriX

The schemata Electronic
schemata emission spectral lines

A Commentary by Dr. Dean L. Sinclair on the Earth/matriX Chart of Emission Spectral Lines Based on Dr. Alan John Jircitano’s data and visual images.

Como de siempre,  Amigo,  Estoy raspando la cabeza, ¿que pasa aquí?

What pops out, of course, is the tremendously complex spectra which appear at about elements 22-26, 49-44, and 62-74. Then, after a period of lesser emission spectra which are roughly as simple as that of Gold´, element 90, Thorium, pops up with a very complex emission spectrum.

It would be interesting if there were some sort of a break down of these emission spectra.

Where are the "S' lines set?  How are they shifted from element to element?   How many different sets of these lines can be found in a given spectrum?    Are there available any comparative emission spectra among isotopes of a given element?

Gold is monoisotopic in nature and has an "Inert Gas Structue" for the "Neutrons."   The spectrum is quite simple, though it seems to have a very interesting strong doublet noticeable.  This does not seem to be paralleled in any of the other spectra ---at least not at first glance. Similar questions can be asked about the other lines beyond the "Sharp," i.e. the "Principal,"  "Fine," and "Diffuse." To what extent has the monumental task of sorting this out been undertaken?

Quanum Mechanics is based on the emission/absorption spectrum of Hydrogen.   I wonder if there are, anywhere, separately recorded emission spectra for Deuterium and Hydrogen 1?  Likewise, for Helium

3, and Helium 4?  It would seem that differences should be detectable and should be informative. (From magnetic dipole data, one may consider, If they wish--as I do-- the He4 unit to have an internal tetrahedral structure for the four "Proton." units, while He3 would be a trigonal structure.)

It would be interesting to see if their emission/absorption spectra do not have distinct differences.  It may well be that no one has ever bothered to check.

The structural shape of the nucleus is probably not something that anyone considers...

In spectroscopy, an analysis that can be done relating even a few cases to basic structure should be very valuable. A thorough analysis of H, D. He3, and He4, if it could be worked out would probably be appreciated. Noted also is a unit called the "Helion," which would appear to be the Common Cation intermediate between He3 and T. It would be great, if anywhere could be found spectra attributable to these three units

Another contribution that would be very valuable to the "Cold Fusion" people, would be a quantitative spectroscopic way of analyzing gas composition distinguishing DD from He4. Seems to me, actually it should not be too difficult. DD should have a distinctive IR absorption pattern for He4, which may not absorb in the IR. This, however, is rather off topic

I have a suspicion that the complexity of the spectrum may well be related not only to the complexity of the "Outer Electrons", the number of different arrangements possible, bur also, to the situation with the "Neutrons," which I consider to be the "Anti-matter" part of the atom.  For Gold, for instance, the "Anti-matter portion would be expected to be very passive to absorption or emission as it consists essentially of "Filled orbitals." (I might say, a rather perfectly packed space for this set)

‘Recken yur onta sumthin, but, at this point, ain’t quite sure what’...

Looking at the numbers I see that elements 21 to 25 are the first half of the first set of "d' orbitals coming into play so there would be lots of possible shifting around, which would cut down once the "half-filled" shell appeared.  Same thing can be said for 39-33.  I haven’t analyzed further.... Need cross-reference to the "internal” set shells and see if they correlate in also.

....more to follow.

©2014 Copyrighted by Dean L. Sinclair. All rights reserved. Reproduction prohibited.

Follow-up comment by Charles: I thought for sure that Dean was going to say something about the evident oscillatory nature of the emission spectral lines presented in the sequential format of the chart. I am certain that his comments on the apparent oscillations will follow later.



Emission Spectral Lines for the Elements:
An Earth/matriX Ordering - Two Views

Charles William Johnson

Earth/matriX Editions

P.O. Box 231126, New Orleans, LA 70183-1126

©2014 Copyrighted by Charles William Johnson. Reproduction prohibited.

All rights reserved.


The Electronic Periodicity Patterns of Symmetry
Non-Metals, Metalloids
and Metals
The Inner Transition Elements,
The Outer Transition Elements
Orbitals Occupied
by Valence Electrons
by Valence
The Pattern
of Shells
The Outer Transition
Pattern of Symmetry
A Proposal for a Notation
of Groups and Families
Patterns of Symmetry Rendered
on the Schema Design

More Images of the Peridoic Schemata

Why The Periodic Schemata of the Elements