There is no such thing
as negative!

           Positive and negative are two parts of an illusory system, again originally formulated by human minds struggling for understanding of the universe. However,
it is not possible to have ‘negative’ of anything.
The grid system as taught in math is this:

when it should be:


            By its nature, a grid divided in four parts has four different directions. Obviously, I just adopted the compass directions (of which are also arbitrary, and can be called whatever one would like) in order to show how we can migrate to our new way of thinking from something we are more familiar with.
            See, the ‘negative’ values on a grid are actually a new series of positive numbers, only positioned in a different direction. For instance, let us find the coordinate (–3, –2), which is actually (w3, s2), which is truly (3, 2). All I have done is swapped the ‘ – ’ symbol out for an alphabetical character, and then eliminated that alphabetical character’s designation. However, I am sure you are wondering how I can possibly do such a thing, so let me explain.

            The minus sign is something we all take for granted. Since this sign, this piercing dash ‘ – ’, has always existed in our lives, we end up believing it did always exist. BUT IT DID NOT!

            Once upon a time, there was not a negative sign. Before the negative sign came into existence, it obviously did not exist. So then, where did it come from? A person’s thoughts, of course! So with this in mind, imagine if somebody else thought of the negative sign, and instead decided to use some other bizarre character like Mu, ‘ µ ’ or a smiley face, as such: ‘☺’.
           Would this be valid? Yes, at least just as valid as the present ‘ – ’ configuration. So, instead of having so called ‘negative’ numbers, we would now be familiar with ‘Mu’ or ‘happy face’ numbers. How about that? Happy face numbers…☺1, ☺2, ☺3…Oh, good old semantics, proving yet again how wonderful things can be!

So, with that newfound understanding, let us clear up another misconception. As we are familiar with, there are four basic mathematical operators: addition, subtraction, multiplication and division.
However, subtraction is a false operator when applied, because rather, items can only be reallocated.  When a ‘subtraction’ happens, it is really only a relocation of numbers to another area. And whenever a ‘subtraction’ would supposedly go below zero, in reality, the operator would simply halt all further action and nothing else would happen.
For example, imagine there are five apples, Ŏ Ŏ Ŏ Ŏ Ŏ, and I take three away. Now there are two left in a pile here, Ŏ Ŏ, and three are pretending to be in my possession over here, Ŏ Ŏ Ŏ. Now, if I try to take three away from the pile of two, I can take the two, but there is a halt in taking any more, because there are not any more to take.

            This is where we take a moment to think and again fully realize how dastardly an illusion money is. We have people thinking they can ‘spend’ more than they have, going into ‘debt,’ when obviously this ‘debt’ is impossible with reality. Nobody can really ‘owe’ anybody anything – the only thing people can do is help each other out – and this failure to obey nature proves yet again that money is an imaginary number, a figment of all our imaginations, only verified by those who deviously agree to it.

            But anyway, back to the apples, the only way our apples can disappear, so to say, is when they are either digested or they decompose. But when these processes happen, what is really happening?
No, they are seriously not vanishing! What really happens is that the molecules are breaking down and changing shape – while the atoms remain the same. And for the sake of remembrance and brevity, let me now repeat that:

                                                           The atoms
the same.

            And I suppose this principle can be called T.A.R.T.S. if you wish to compress it any further…though anyhow, what is really happening in this world is the Process of Reallocation, instead of a positive–negative system where more items can be created when there are not enough to be taken away.
           See the flaw right there? When we ‘subtract’ into ‘negative’ territory, we are in reality creating more apples, so to say, and reallocating them to an area called ‘negative,’ which could actually be considered anything else we would want to call it, such as ‘Happy’ or ‘Laughable’ or ‘Illusory.’
            Understand how this is all working? And while the meaning of things here may seem a bit abstract, keep in mind that this is not just semantics, either – it is a matter of what is possible and what is not.
            As the first law of thermodynamics poetically states:

                        “Energy can neither be created nor destroyed.
                        It can only change forms.” [3]

            Another big thing to realize is the way our atom’s charges work with electrons. Electrons do not have a ‘negative’ charge, rather, they have a ‘South’ charge compared to a ‘North’ charge, or better yet, just simply a particle that has a different way of being than another particle.
            For thoroughness, if we continue using the quadrified directional system,
N S E W, which I must say is not by any means correct, then we can assign values to the components of our atoms as follows:

Electron: North Charge
Proton: South Charge
Neutron: East Charge
?Unidentified Component?: West Charge

But maybe, to compensate for a lack of a building block, these ‘charges’ should actually be related to our 3–Dimensional grid of X Y Z. So then, we can label the three components like this:

Electron: X Charge
Proton: Y Charge
Neutron: Z Charge

            This does seem to be much more accommodating, especially since the elusive fourth factor can then be considered time (T). Though like I said, even this conception of charges may, and very well probably is, very flawed in itself.
           However, it is at least a more truthful start to better modeling our reality, especially compared to the deceptive ‘positive’ (+1) and ‘negative’ (–1) system, because the only numbers we can ever have are ‘positive,’ regardless of how they are described.

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