There is something truly unique about the design of a Dragonfly’s wings– untouched throughout the eons (save for size). These state-of-the-art resonate microcosms possess a variety of mechanical wonder, for example: just one component of the Dragonfly’s wing is able to capture bacteria within the air and destroy it.

“Dragonfly wings trap bacteria in the more than 10 billion very tiny ‘fingers’ (nanostructures) lining their surface. While trying to escape, the bacteria literally tear themselves apart,” says QUT researcher, Dr. Annalena Wolff.

These “fingers” cover the wing’s familiar hexagonal grid structure that just so happens to be riddled with conicals; this lattice design lends incredible strength to the delicate wings. Though, accounting for the dragonfly’s superior ability in flight, is it possible that this sort of wing/ lattice conical structure generates a unique field of resonation, one that enables the Dragonfly to attenuate itself to variating currents within the magnetic field that might normally be just out of reach?

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“Viens and Conicals”

We can’t help but briefly insert the mental flash of Ninurta, complete with the bird’s crystalline wings (Spirit/ Data), apron and pipes, dueling timepieces, a pine cone (Harmonization/ Healing), and a bucket of water or energy (Matter). Also, Jehovah Rapha. Raphaim. Eleo-Cretes (the True Cretans) the Curetes of Crete. Simply, the Cure and/ or the Healers comes to mind. 


Additionally, insert the region of Mpumalanga, South Africa and supposedly its “missing” gold deposits, whose land has a rich surface vein with formalized stone (toroidal) structures– evidently, with very readable signatures. Also, the land is reported to have carved and discarded stone conicals strewn about.


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South Africa

Further, let’s not forget the 1930’s Floridian Edward Leedskalnin and his incredible Coral Castle. Leedskalnin clearly had vast insight into magnetism as some stones are said to be around 25 tons– let alone the mechanical magnitude of his once (near) perfect revolving monolithic door. Years ago we came across an article that claimed two kids climbed the outer wall of his first (if our memory serves us) property in Florida, and were spying on Leedskalnin to see if he was working on the Castle, they claimed he had an ice cream cone in his hand while he was working. They were supposedly eyed by Leedskalnin, and ran off. Evidently, Leedskalnin stopped working in the daytime because of this recurrence. One may seemingly postulate that he was generating some form of diamagnetism within the stone thus being able to lift or pull them along with general ease; seeing as the great mystery wasn’t necessarily over the quarrying of the stone, but upon loading (1939 location change) and/ or delivery how one small man could move and erect the massive stones with such precision. Also, upon magnetization would the oolite stone become easier to quarry and/ or cut due to the possible super-conduction?

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Edward Leedskalnin – Coral Castle, FL 

Back to the Dragonfly. Electron and Ion microscopes have found current dragonfly wings averaging a few hundred atoms thick! At a micro level, the wings are filled to the brim with (grid-resonating) “fingers” that (at the very least) tear apart bacteria. Slightly more macro, these “fingers” reside over a hexagonal grid containing strategically-placed conicals. Further, one can’t help but recognize that these pyramid-type structures are aligned on top of ever-familiar wing (Ley) “veins”. Could the hexagonal structure of the Dragonfly’s wings be utilizing the same technology held within the earth’s grid of fluctuating (conical/ pyramidal) harmonics?

The now age-old Dragonfly wing (roughly 1.5% of its body mass; average insect wing to body mass ratio: 0.5-5%) seems just able to support and propel itself adequately. Still, the wing’s delicate power must cause one to reconsider the possibilities held within the lattice/ conical wing template. Fun Fact: Average Dragonfly (fastest flying insect) top speed: 38 mph– Honey Bee: 20mph.

Modern dragonfly wings have similar wing architecture, but are much smaller in size. The relatively constant wing architecture across dragonfly evolution suggests that the wing architecture of dragonflies functions well over a large range of wingspans. Furthermore, dragonflies are among the more agile flyers. They hunt in flight, are highly maneuverable and even mate mid-air. Dragonflies often cope with accelerations of up to 4g in a straight line and 9g in steep turns as documented in high speed video recordings”.

The extremely fragile wings of a Dragonfly, residing at the lower end of the mass spectrum, do not limit the Dragonfly’s performance during flight. Could their wings be creating an almost “no-contact magnetization” effect during flight– “tuning in” (as it were) to the variating wavelengths within its local environment? Also, the wings look as if they’re being operationally “triggered” by the sunlight upon their spreading before takeoff. As well, when Dragonflies die, they lose their pigmentation– almost as if their life is in their pigment. Another interesting Fun Fact: these types of wings have been shown to maintain roughly the same frequency while resting as they do during the operation of flight.


Side note: Could the hovering of a Dragonfly be seen as a “charging pattern”? One can’t help but recall the visible “holding patterns” of a UFO. Upon observation, it’s almost as if the UFO has lost its charge, its ionized shield, etc. Thus, if this malfunction were to happen, “they” would need a naturally resonating location to “charge up” within the field (above a pyramid would be great a choice). While “charging” they seem to be in observation, operating in what looks like (sacred) hexagonal movements, and then– BAM!!– they’re out of there in a flash (reminiscent of a Dragonfly).

Fun Fact: A Dragonfly’s wing speed averages 30 beats per second– this is quite slow in comparison to the Honey Bee at 200-300 beats per second. The Bee as well shares very similar wing structure to the ancient Dragonfly, as do many other winged insects.