I wanted to confirm some work being done with E11 (or more specifically the Extended E8+++), so I used my “VisibLie” notebook (which includes the “SuperLie” package for analyzing Lie Algebras) to get the following information:
As well as using the SuperLie package to evaluate the Positive Roots, Weights and Heights of the E8+++ (The first 80 are shown. For the full list in .pdf click here or click on the image below):
The limited results from SuperLie are consistent with the image given by Lisi on the Bee’s BackReaction blog, after eliminating the vertical “levels” in my raw plot.
Email me if you want more detail, see errors, or would like to help.
It is widely known that the E8 polytope can be folded into two Golden Ratio (Φ) scaled copies of the 4 dimensional (4D) 120 vertex 720 edge H4 600-cell. While folding an 8D object into a 4D one is done by applying the dot product of each vertex to a 4×8 folding matrix, we use an 8×8 rotation matrix to produce four 4D copies of H4 600-cells, with the original two left side scaled 4D copies related to the two right side 4D copies in a very specific way. This paper will describe and visualize in detail the specific symmetry relationships which emerge from that rotation of E8 and the emergent fourfold copies of H4. It will also introduce a projection basis using the Icosahedron found within the 8×8 rotation matrix. It will complete the detail for constructing E8 from the 3D Platonic solids, Icosians, and the 4D H4 600-cell. Eight pairs of Φ scaled concentric Platonic solids are identified directly using the sorted and grouped 3D projected vertex norms present within E8. Finally, we will show the relationship of the Beordijk-Coxeter Tetrahelix emerging from the Petrie projection’s concentric rings of 30 vertices of the H4 600-cells.
Below are a few figures from that paper.
FIG. 3: a) 24-cell highlighting the 16-cell (red on-axis vertices) and 8-cell (blue off-axis vertices), b) Snub 24-cell highlighting four pi/5 rotations of the 24-cell (black) in red, green, blue, yellow.
FIG. 6: Vertex numbered Petrie projection of the rotated E8, showing the 96 edges of 8D norm l = 2Φ which links the Snub 24-cell H4 and H4Φ (L<->R) vertices (Note: the 8 excluded positive E8 8-Orthoplex (or equivalently, the H4 and H4Φ 4-Orthoplex) “generator vertices” are shown as larger gray labeled axis dots which overlap their darker black E8 vertices)
FIG. 7: Symbolic analysis using MathematicaTM comparing the Cartan matrix before and after rotating the simple roots matrix (E8srm) used to create it (Note: the resulting Cartan matrix is not precisely that of E8, even after applying the Dechant’s Φ=0 trick)
FIG. 8: a) Sorted list of the vertex norms with their grouped vertex counts. b) 3D surface models for each of the 7 hulls of vertices c) Combined 3D surface model with increasing transparency for each successive hull.
FIG. 12: The Beordijk-Coxeter Tetrahelix emerging from the 8 concentric rings of 30 E8 and H4+H4Φ Petrie projection vertices; a) H4 inner and outer ring in 3D, b) with vertex size, shape, color assigned from physics model, c-d) inner and outer ring in orthonormal projection of H4Φ
FIG. 15: MetabidiminishedIcosahedron (with its negated vertices gives the GyroelongatedPentagonalPyramid) Crystal Projection Prism projecting E8 a) the crystal prism geometry and vertices, b) the selected basis vectors, c) the individual 3D projected concentric hull objects, d) the combined set of concentric objects with progressively increasing transparency and tally of vertex norms.
1. Table structure
The first column is an SRE E8 vertex index number derived from sorting the E8 vertices by their position based on the 256=2^8 binary pattern from the 9th row of the Pascal triangle (1, 8, 28, 56, 70, 56, 28, 8, 1) and its associated Cl8 Clifford Algebra. This construction is described in more detail in . The odd groups (1,3,5,7,9) with (1,26,70,26,1) elements (respectively) are the 128 1/2 integer vertices. The even groups (2,4,6,8) with (8,56,56,8) elements (respectively) are the 112 integer vertices along with the 16 excluded 8 generator (and 8 anti-generator) vertices (2-9 and 248-255) with permutations of (1; 0; 0; 0; 0; 0; 0; 0) (a.k.a. the 8-Orthoplex), such that they indicate the basis vectors used for projecting the polytope.
Only the first half of the 240 vertices is shown, since the last half is simply the reverse order negation of the vertices
in the first half (e.g. the E8 vertex n=10 has as its’ negation 257-n=247). The middle column labeled L<->R indicates the vertex reference number that contains the same L as the R (and equivalently, the same R as the L, interestingly enough).
2. Table color coding
The E8 L/R columns’ green color-coded elements indicate that the 4D vertex rotates into the smaller H4 600-cell.
Conversely, the E8 L/R columns’ black color-coded elements indicate the 4D vertex rotates into the larger H4Φ
The H4 L/R columns’ red color-coded rows are 24-cell elements that always self-reference and are always members of the scaled up 600-cell H4Φ. The H4 L/R columns’ orange color-coded rows are 24-cell elements that always reference the negated elements in the range of 129-256 and are always members of the smaller 600-cell H4.
I was recently asked to create a 3D laser etched crystal of Metatron’s Cube.
The 13 Metatron rings are (or at least can be) taken from the 16 vertices of the tesseract (a 4D geometric figure called an 8-cell) which can be visualized by projecting 4D into 3D as two concentric 3D cubes.
Three of the 16 rings are hidden behind the ring in the front center when projecting the two concentric 3D cubes to 2D (or looking at it from just the correct angle on a corner and ignoring the perspective error introduced by parallax).
There are many more lines in the Metatron cube than from the typical 32 edges of the 8-cell tesseract connecting the vertices. These come from what is called the “complete graph” of 120 edges from the 16 vertices of the 8-cell. The Platonic solids are all contained (or related by duality) within the 3D projection of this complete graph of the 8-cell with large vertex spheres.
E8 4_21 (with projection basis, edges, vertex overlap colors & counts) (click here for very large SVG):
E8 2_41 (with projection basis, vertex overlap colors & counts) (click here for very large SVG):
E8 1_42 (with projection basis,vertex overlap colors & counts) (click here for very large SVG):
Files of the actual vertex lists:
E8-2_41.txt (2160) (EVEN +/- signs on some vertices producing incorrect projections)
E8-1_42.txt (17280) (EVEN +/- signs on some vertices producing incorrect projections)
Please take a look at my latest paper based on my original work circa 1997-2007.
JGM/010-MOND-CEG-TOE [pdf, cite]
Title: A new ‘more Natural’ ToE model with Covariant Emergent Gravity as a solution to the dark sector
Authors: J Gregory Moxness
Comments: Apr 4 2018, 4 pages.
Subjects: General Relativity and Quantum Cosmology (gr-qc); High Energy Physics – Theory (hep-th)
For citations, remove the LaTex href tag structure if you don’t use the hyperref package.
The 3D model of the polytope:
3D printed in raw bronze:
Go here to buy it!
Here it is in a 3 1/8″x3 1/8″ laser etched optical crystal.
Here are the G2 gluons connected by their trialities shown in a 3D concentric hull projection of E8 using the E8 to H4 folding matrix basis vectors. This is the 4th hull, which is the outer hull of the inner H4 600 cell (an icosadodecahedron). For more on E8 hulls, see this post.
The full F4 group with 10 T2 and 12 T4 trialities affecting the bosons is contained in the outer icosadodecahedron (1st hull) combined with the 3rd (quad icosahedral) and 4th icosadodecahedron hulls.
It is interesting to note that the two icosadodecahedron hulls comprise the 60 vertices of D6.
Wow – that is nice! Remember, you heard it here first!
BTW – if you find this information useful, or provide any portion of it to others, PLEASE make sure you cite this post. If you feel a blog post citation would not be an acceptable form for academic research papers, I would be glad to clean it up and put it into LaTex format in order to provide it to arXiv (with your academic sponsorship) or Vixra. Just send me a note at: firstname.lastname@example.org.