Number Nine

If you read the article The Essence of Reality, then you’re familiar with my concept of the decimary computer and how I believe it governs the hologram reality we exist in. I made some brazen statements in that article about how I believe this reality behaves as if it were a computer program and how I feel different mathematical constants, like the Fibonacci Sequence, make up the rules of the construct.

I’m going to build a little bit more on those concepts in this article.

We’ll begin with the number nine because, for me, it’s the most interesting of Tesla’s three numbers and, I feel, it holds some of the most valuable information in the system.I believe there are no other numbers in this decimary computer hologram more important or significant than the number nine. Nine is everything and nothing all at the same time.

I’ll illustrate this point using vortex math:

0 + 1 + 2 + 3 + 4 + 5 + 6 + 7 + 8 + 9 = 36

Nine is the sum total of all the base numbers added together:

3 + 6 = 9

Nine is everything.

Vortex math is a mathematical system used to understand how numbers relate to one another. As illustrated above, you add the base numbers of a larger number together until you arrive at a single digit. In this case, all ten of the base numbers in the numerical system add up to thirty-six.

Further, when three and six are added together they reduce to nine. This is why I said nine is everything. It’s the sum total reduced number of all the others.

Now what do I mean by nine is nothing?

There is a method in vortex math called “casting out the nines”. A nine, or the sum of any numbers adding up to nine within a number can be treated as zeros in vortex math. For example:


4 + 9 + 6 = 19

1 + 9 = 10

1 + 0 = 1

We can arrive at the base number of one much more quickly by “casting out the nines”:

4 + 6 = 10

1 + 0 = 1

Nine acts as a zero. Nine is nothing.

See what I did there?

Let’s try it again with a group of numbers within a number that adds up to nine:


4 + 5 + 6 + 7 = 22

2 + 2 = 4

Now let’s cast out the nines (4 + 5):


6 + 7 = 13

1 + 3 = 4

Again, nine acts as a zero. Nine is nothing. You can try this with any vortex math equation containing nines or numbers equaling nine and come up with the same results.

Nine is everything and nothing at the same time.

I wish I could say I created this short film, but I didn’t. I don’t know who made it. I found it floating around YouTube. It beautifully illustrates what I’m getting at here – so far – and also gives us a look at nine working in geometry in less than three minutes:

Let’s go a little further with the number nine.

It gets even more interesting when we look at the number nine in its multiplication tables:

9 x 0 = 0
9 x 1 = 9
9 x 2 = 18
9 x 3 = 27
9 x 4 = 36
9 x 5 = 45
9 x 6 = 54
9 x 7 = 63
9 x 8 = 72
9 x 9 = 81
9 x 10 = 90
9 x 11 = 99

So what, right? I know, you learned this in grade school, who cares? What’s the point? What’s special about the nine times tables?

Maybe if I split them in half and show just the sums side-by-side, you’ll notice something peculiar:

00 – 99
09 – 90
18 – 81
27 – 72
36 – 63
45 – 54

Do you see it?

Nine is the only number that does this. The sums of 2 x 9 through 5 x 9 are the flipped reverse of sums of 6 x 9 through 9 x 9. 9 x 1 and 9 x 10 are technically the same using vortex math. Using 9 x 11:

9 x 11 = 99

Nine becomes a zero again.

Let me explain it a little better.

First, any number that’s divisible by nine will always reduce back to it:


1 + 0 + 8 = 9

Now, if you cast out the nine here (8 + 1), you’re left with a zero. The equation is zero! This is technically true of any sequence of numbers that add up to nine. If you cast out the nine, then nothing remains. Numbers like:


Cast out the nine and nothing remains, or work it out with vortex math:

7 + 2 = 9

and nine is the reduced number.

Nine is everything and nothing at the same time.

Did I mention that multiples of nine also reduce back to it? In a way I did, but I actually didn’t, so let’s look at it:

801 x 2 = 1,602

1 + 6 + 0 + 2 = 9 (or 0)

By the way, in ancient cultures, 72 and 144 were sacred numbers – 72 is actually 144 divided in half. Both reduce to 9 (0) and both are divisible by nine. There are 1,440 minutes in a day. There were reportedly 144,000 casing stones on the Great Pyramid of Giza, and 144 is also the first number in the Fibonacci Sequence divisible by nine. Nine divides into 144 sixteen times (9 x 16 = 144) which is significant because the Phi ratio is 1.6(18) which is arguably what the Fibonacci Sequence is attempting to achieve in nature (that’s a whole other study for another time). Is 144 the closest Fibonacci gets to the symmetrical perfection of 1.618?

Are all these equations just cute little tricks with math? In a sense, maybe, yes.

Until you consider the concept that numbers weren’t invented, they were discovered. Many mathematicians don’t enjoy admitting it, but each number was a discovery. Certain cultures wouldn’t discover the zero until later in their evolutionary development, and it was usually found through the interaction with other cultures who figured it out. Most notably, the Romans never had the concept of zero in their numerical system until after 300 A. D. when they adopted the Arabic numerals which worked in decimals (tens) and accounted for the zero.

Most people have ten fingers and ten toes. It’s almost as if to show us how many numbers there truly are.

Consider this article a reference and a building block for things to come. It’s a corner stone, but certainly not the chief corner stone. The chief corner stone will come once the foundation is laid. I’m sure I’ll refer back to this article in future articles. In order to understand how the number nine, say, seems to govern the Fibonacci Sequence, we need this little article as a primer to build on.