When it was built the first atomic reactor it was a regular combination of elements: A cube of graphite (carbon), cadmium bars to control reaction and uranium 235. Singular properties appear when molecules and atoms are regularly ordered.

When so ever this happens and provided the body is formed of a pure element, it seems that only then this conforms to a certain geometrical space. For instance, if we should take an element, let's say, highly purified copper and we treat it so as have all its molecules ordered following a common axis it would conduct electricity only in the sense of that axis. If its molecules were ordered in a spiral we could obtain a coil. This is the reason why a coil behaves as such: a body of a more or less pure element shaped in a particular way, that of a coil. Considering this body composed not of "particles" but of waves we could say that the whole body has the same frequency of vibration, this is that one pertaining only to copper, so we could also say that this particular body occupies a singular space: that of copper. It follows also that this body will resonate with another body of the same frequency.

So, raw elements, randomly composed, do not conform geometrically to space and the principles of geometry can not be properly applied to them and shape can not be related to specific properties. Shape is very important: For example, the effect of pin pointed extremes, to get or release more easily energy, it is a geometric property, that of a point, a material extreme which approaches no size - or dimension almost equal to zero-.

But first we must know how to achieve or to obtain such harmonically arranged elements. It is a well-known fact that by kneading flour and water something different is obtained: bread. There is also a candy, which is made by kneading and stretching melted sugar until it solidifies in a big crystal whose alignment can be clearly seen. If we should apply this same method to orientate the molecules of a particular element we could get new properties of that element not found in the original material. Then we could apply the principles of geometry to achieve certain particular results.

Adolfo Rios Pita Giurfa