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The Idearian Echoing Eternities








The Idearian Echoing Eternities: That What You Are In What You Do What You Create What You Make What You Imagine What You Give What You Love and What You Become

The Idearian Echoing Eternities is for human ingenuities, for human endeavours, for human imagination, for human creativity, for human ideas, for research and learning in every and all areas of learning, knowledge and wisdom. So, wherever in the world, in whatever institution, in whatever area or field or expertise you are seeking the light, please, remember to share the news and views, means, methods and mechanics as well as the technical and technological, whether reality based, hypothetical, idearian:aai-dea-ri-aan:based on absolutely unheard of ideas like Einstein's Gravitational Wave a hundred years ago, or highly imaginative, about your research, effort, initiative with The Humanion. We would love to hear from all university campuses of the world, from all research institutions and learning and teaching facilities across the globe. Our works echo around the Universes, both in the natural and the human ones, across eternities. And these are works of human mind's creativity, ingenuity and its never-ending sense of wonder and seeking out for knowledge. To: editor at the humanion dot com. Page Created: March 23, 2016

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The Humanion uses Machine Processed Programming:MPP for Machine or Artificial Intelligence and Programmed Algorithmic Machination:PAM for Machine Learning, refusing the very concepts that machines can have intelligence and that they are, therefore, capable to learn. Likewise, The Humanion does not use the terms, self-driven or self-driving or autonomous vehicles for machines are not and can not be deemed to be having 'self', that absolutely applies to humans and autonomy applies to humans as individuals and as groups, societies, peoples, nations etc and can not be applied to machines. Therefore, Auto-driven is the term we use for Self-driven or Self-driving or autonomous vehicles etc. This relates to profound, vital and fundamental issues and we must be careful as to how we use terminology, that, albeit, inadvertently, dehumanises humanity. A Young Woman in STEM at the University of Manchester: Image: University of Manchester

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University of Liverpool’s Dr Laura Bonnett Awarded the British Science Association Rosalind Franklin Award Lecture for Physical Sciences and Mathematics

|| June 24: 2018: University of Liverpool News || ά. University of Liverpool Medical Statistician Dr Laura Bonnett has been awarded the Rosalind Franklin Award Lecture for Physical Sciences and Mathematics by the British Science Association as part of its Award Lectures for 2018. Dr Bonnett joins six other senior UK researchers, who have been recognised for their innovative work and engaging communication skills, following a competitive selection process.

They join an illustrious group of previous Award Lecture recipients, including, Professor Brian Cox, Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock and Professor Richard Wiseman. Each Award Lecture winner will be celebrated at the British Science Festival in Hull, September 11-14, where they will give a special talk about their innovative research. Dr Bonnett will talk about how her work made huge shifts in the law, influencing the DVLA to change their driving rules for people with epilepsy.

She will explore ‘risk’ and share her experience of the life-changing applications, that statistics has in epilepsy research. On receiving the accolade, Dr Bonnett said, “I’m delighted to have been awarded a British Science Award Lecture, it’s an amazing opportunity. I’m passionate about sharing the work I do and showing how statistics can be used to improve peoples’ lives.”

The Award Lectures have been presented at the British Science Festival since 1990. They celebrate and promote front line research being carried out in the UK by talented early-career scientists. The Awards recognise researchers’ excellent communication skills and their ability to demonstrate the social and societal aspects of their work.

Ivvet Modinou, the Head of Engagement at the British Science Association, said, “We’re delighted to announce this year’s cohort of Award Lecturers. They’re a hugely talented group, who are at the forefront of their fields and who bring their research out from the labs and into the public domain, for everyone to share, learn from and enjoy.

We received many high-quality applications, which made the decision process extremely tough. I wish them the best of luck for the coming year and I look forward to working with them all and hearing their fabulous talks at the British Science Festival this September.”

This year’s British Science Festival will showcase over 100 events on campus and throughout the city of Hull. It provides an opportunity to meet researchers face-to-face and discuss cutting-edge research, innovation and ideas in science, technology and engineering.

All events are free, but booking is required, as spaces are limited. Booking is now open.

Caption: Dr Laura Bonnet: Image: University of Liverpool:::ω.

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A New Way for Designing Electronics

|| June 10: 2018: University of Southampton News || ά. A team of researchers from the University of Southampton has invented a new way for designing electronic systems, that incorporates the best from both analogue and digital paradigms. The approach combines the computational power of analogue with the energy benefits of digital technologies. This new model alters the current way of thinking and is destined to shape the next generation of electronics.

The study, ‘Seamlessly fused digital-analogue reconfigurable computing using memristors’, was published in Nature Communications. The research showed how the fusion of analogue and digital thinking could be achieved by combining standard digital electronics, as found in every computer and mobile phone today, with the rapidly emerging technology of analogue memristor devices. This powerful combination is a significant stepping-stone towards the next generation of ultra-low power, high battery life and adaptable electronics.

Dr Alexantrou Serb, Lead Author of the paper from the University of Southampton, said, “Over the last five decades we have processed digital signals and have computed using digital techniques, which has taken us very far.

However, if, we are to truly compute at the limits of energy efficiency, that the laws of physics allow, it would seem imperative that we need to move towards analogue computation techniques whilst being much savvier about how to mix analogue and digital signals for maximum effect.”

This work builds on previous developments of memristive technologies undertaken at the University of Southampton. This included the demonstration of a new memristor technology that can pack unprecedented amounts of data per device, almost four times more than previously reported.

Professor Themis Prodromakis, Head of the Electronic Materials and Devices Research Group at Southampton’s Zepler Institute, said, “Memristors have gathered a lot of interest as a next generation memory technology by being smaller, more power efficient and yet being able to support more memory states when compared to existing technologies that are routinely used in our smartphones and computers.

Our group has worked tirelessly in that direction with the support of EPSRC, contributing towards demonstrating more mature and reliable technologies and improving on their performance. 

We soon, however, realised that there is much more to be earned by employing this technology beyond its obvious memory applications and have previously demonstrated how memristors can be used to emulate biological learning.”

The capability to pack large amounts of memory cheaply is a key stepping stone towards a new breed of electronics. Traditionally, the processing of data in electronics has relied on integrated circuits, chips, featuring vast numbers of transistors, microscopic switches that control the flow of electrical current by turning it on or off.

In this switch-based concept, memory is an expensive resource used as sparingly as possible. Until now, performance improvements were achieved by reducing the size of transistors and packing more of them in each microchip. However, with transistors now reaching their physical scaling limits, further improvements using the old techniques are becoming increasingly challenging.

A direct impact of this research on modern technologies could be the creation of ultra-efficient Programmed Algorithmic Machinations:PAM. PAM by nature lends itself to analogue implementation of computation much more readily than to the current digital-based techniques used in our smartphones and the cloud.

The projected power-savings and performance gains from using memristor-based, analogue microchips suggest that this research could one day lead to hardware, that exhibits advanced algorithmic functioning without the help of a supercomputer in the cloud and yet fits in the palm of one’s hand.

The resulting proliferation of algorithmic advancement of computation is capable of disrupting every level of social and economic activity and fundamentally change the daily environment with which we interact. ::: ω.

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Learning is a Festival: Believe It Not Then Go and Hear Professor Alice Roberts Speak at the Learning Festival 2018 in Bournemouth: June 16-20



|| May 14: 2018: Bournemouth University News || ά. Professor Alice Roberts will be sharing tales of the species, that changed our world, as guest speaker at Bournemouth University’s Festival of Learning 0218. Well, Professor Roberts is many a thing: a Doctor of Medicine, which she learnt, practised and taught and then followed newer pathways, that opened up so that she began to become a Palaeontologist, an Evolutionary Geneticist, a Little of an Archaeologist, an Anthropologist, a little of a Sociologist, Media Presenter and public face of promoting science in the public spheres among many other things, including, being an author and, add to this, a good artist and, from here, there is a good chance that she plays some musical instrument and is learning cultures and languages. Because an eternal learner this is, that keeps on going seeking and learning and so keep on developing. If, the Mitochondrion is the 'Powerhouse' of the human physiology, the Power House of the human soul is Eternal Learning.

And, we maintain, it is not the Mitochondrion or the physiology, that determines what happens to us as an agency of the mind but the mind does but this mind can not do this unless and until it becomes the disciple of this learning, this eternal learning. Professor Roberts is the perfect example of a person, of a soul, of a name to throw at the 'market manipulated propaganda' of 'the box' of 'specialism'life-box'! Life is not a box and a human being can not exist as human proper until and unless she:he accepts the existential necessity to keep on learning, by only which a human soul can keep on growing and developing. And here the Professor is to appear at the Learning Festival 2018 at the University of Bournemouth, which is taking place on June 16-20. Professor Roberts will give two free talks during the festival’s family day, which takes place at the University's Talbot Campus on Saturday, June 16.

Professor Roberts received an Honorary Doctorate from the University in 2013 and is currently on our TV screens exploring the extraordinary history of well-known places in Channel Four series Britain’s Most Historic Towns. She said, “I am very much looking forward to coming back to Bournemouth University to give a couple of lectures, drawing on my latest book, Tamed.

I’ll be exploring the ancient roots of the bonds between humans and species like dogs and horses and looking at how archaeology and genetics come together to help us uncover these deep histories.” She will be exploring our relationship with species, that helped shape our world in a family talk, aimed at a family audience with children aged seven and over.

Her second talk, aimed at audiences aged 12 and over, will explore archaeology, history and genetics to show the amazing stories of species, that became our allies. The Festival of Learning is bringing learning to life with over 90 free events and activities.

It starts off on Saturday with a Festival for the Family at Talbot Campus, with a host of educational and hands-on activities for all ages, including, free sports sessions, an archaeological escape room and the chance to become kitchen detectives. There are many other events taking place across Bournemouth and Poole. These include a talk about exceptional sporting performance at Vitality Stadium and a roving play at Upton Country Park.

During the week, events and activities will run throughout the afternoon and evening back at Talbot Campus, including, interactive workshops, talks and professionally-focused events.

The Festival of Learning is now in its sixth year and aims to share the University's research and expertise with the community in engaging and accessible ways.

Festival Director Ms Jane Kavanagh-Lauridsen said, “We’ve got an exciting programme of free events, activities and opportunities to learn something new, from exhibitions to hands-on workshops, talks and sports sessions.

We can’t wait to share the exceptional research being carried out at BU. We’d love for people of all ages to share in our discoveries and have the chance to engage and connect with our staff and students.”

For full details of Festival of Learning events, and to book your free tickets, visit the Festival of Learning website::: ω.

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National Physical Laboratory





Demonstration Proves Nuclear Fission System Can Provide Space Exploration Power



|| May 06: 2018 || ά. NASA and the Department of Energy’s National Nuclear Security Administration:NNSA have successfully demonstrated a new nuclear reactor power system, that could enable long-duration crewed missions to the Moon, Mars and destinations beyond. NASA announced the results of the demonstration, called, the Kilopower Reactor Using Stirling Technology:KRUSTY experiment, during a news conference Wednesday at its Glenn Research Center in Cleveland. The Kilopower experiment was conducted at the NNSA’s Nevada National Security Site from November 2017 through March. 

“Safe, efficient and plentiful energy will be the key to future robotic and human exploration.” said Mr Jim Reuter, NASA’s Acting Associate Administrator for the Space Technology Mission Directorate:STMD in Washington. “I expect the Kilopower project to be an essential part of lunar and Mars power architectures as they evolve.'' ​Kilopower is a small, lightweight fission power system capable of providing up to 10 kilowatts of electrical power, enough to run several average households, continuously for at least 10 years. Four Kilopower units would provide enough power to establish an outpost.

According to Mr Marc Gibson, Lead Kilopower Engineer at Glenn, the pioneering power system is ideal for the Moon, where power generation from sunlight is difficult because lunar nights are equivalent to 14 days on Earth. “Kilopower gives us the ability to do much higher power missions and to explore the shadowed craters of the Moon.” said Mr Gibson. “When we start sending astronauts for long stays on the Moon and to other planets, that’s going to require a new class of power, that we’ve never needed before.”

The prototype power system uses a solid, cast uranium-235 reactor core, about the size of a paper towel roll. Passive sodium heat pipes transfer reactor heat to high-efficiency Stirling engines, which convert the heat to electricity. 

According to Mr David Poston, the Chief Reactor Designer at NNSA’s Los Alamos National Laboratory, the purpose of the recent experiment in Nevada was two-fold: to demonstrate that the system can create electricity with fission power and to show the system is stable and safe no matter what environment it encounters. 

“We threw everything we could at this reactor, in terms of nominal and off-normal operating scenarios and KRUSTY passed with flying colours.” said Mr Poston. The Kilopower team conducted the experiment in four phases. The first two phases, conducted without power, confirmed that each component of the system behaved as expected.

During the third phase, the team increased power to heat the core incrementally before moving on to the final phase. The experiment culminated with a 28-hour, full-power test, that simulated a mission, including, reactor startup, ramp to full power, steady operation and shutdown. Throughout the experiment, the team simulated power reduction, failed engines and failed heat pipes, showing that the system could continue to operate and successfully handle multiple failures.

“We put the system through its paces.” said Mr Gibson. “We understand the reactor very well and this test proved that the system works the way we designed it to work. No matter what environment we expose it to, the reactor performs very well.” 

The Kilopower project is developing mission concepts and performing additional risk reduction activities to prepare for a possible future flight demonstration. The project will remain a part of the STMD’s Game Changing Development programme with the goal of transitioning to the Technology Demonstration Mission programme in Fiscal Year 2020.

Such a demonstration could pave the way for future Kilopower systems, that power human outposts on the Moon and Mars, including, missions, that rely on In-situ Resource Utilisation to produce local propellants and other materials.

The Kilopower project is led by Glenn, in partnership with NASA’s Marshall Space Flight Centre in Huntsville, Alabama and NNSA, including, its Los Alamos National Laboratory, Nevada National Security Site and Y-12 National Security Complex.

For more information about the Kilopower project, including images and video, visit

Gina Anderson: Headquarters, Washington: 202-358-1160: gina.n.anderson at nasa.gov
Jan Wittry: Glenn Research Center, Cleveland: 216-433-5466: jan.m.wittry-1 at nasa.gov

: Editor: Sean Potter: NASA:

Caption: Artist's concept of new fission power system on the lunar surface: Image: NASA ::: ω.

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New Thermal Coatings for Spacecraft and Satellites Developed Using Meta-Materials



|| April 26 2018: University of Southampton News || ά. A team of researchers have developed a new technology, which could prompt a significant change for a spacecraft or satellite. Meta-material Optical Solar Reflectors:meta-OSRs, are the first-surface coatings on the outside of a spacecraft, designed to, effectively, radiate infrared heat away from it while reflecting most of the optical solar spectrum. For a satellite or spacecraft, the OSRs play a crucial role in the system’s thermal control.

Glued to the external skin of the radiator panels, OSRs are designed to reject solar radiation and dissipate the heat that is generated on board. OSRs are commonly made of quartz tiles, that combine thermo-optical properties with an ability to withstand the environment in space. However, quartz tiles are heavy and fragile add significantly to assembly and launch costs and can not be applied to curved surfaces. Other commercial solutions based on polymer foils suffer from fast performance degradation and are therefore unfit for missions lasting more than three to five years. 

The research team demonstrated that a new meta-OSR coating is enabled by the use of metal oxide, a material, commonly, used for transparent electrical contacts, which, in this instance, is patterned into a meta-material with very strong infrared emissivity while retaining a low absorption of the solar spectrum. 

The researchers demonstrated an advanced radiator based on their meta-material design, which allows tuning of the radiative cooling of the spacecraft using another type of metal oxide. Professor Otto Muskens, from the University of Southampton and the Principal Investigator of the study, said, "The meta-OSR technology is entirely based on durable and space-approved inorganic coatings, which can be applied onto flexible thin-film substances with the potential to be developed as a new technology solution. 

Since the assembly and launch costs of OSRs is several tens of thousands of US dollars per square metre, even small improvements in weight reduction can make a significant change to the space industry.''

Supported by a two-year Horizon 2020 space technology project, the University of Southampton is a member of the META-REFLECTOR consortium, which, also, includes the Italian research centre Centro Ricerche Elettro-Ottiche:CREO, Danish nanoimprint developer NIL Technology and Thales Alenia Space. The work of the consortium is featured in ACS Photonics in two reports: ‘VO2 Thermochromic Metamaterial-Based Smart Optical Solar Reflector’ and ‘Metasurface optical solar reflectors using AZO transparent conducting oxides for radiative cooling of spacecraft’.

Dr Kai Sun from the University of Southampton said, "All of the partners have actively worked together to ensure the design and fabrication are suitable for its transfer to mass-production. It is an exceptional research experience to transfer the cutting-edge research idea to a commercial product."

The researchers are currently working on upscaling the prototypes to larger areas through processes developed by NIL Technology, while first tests of the metamaterials in space are being prepared. Dr Sandro Mengali, from CREO, who has supported the study, said, "Passive control of the thermal emissivity is important to preserve precious heat during start-up and eclipses and to maintain the temperature stability of the spacecraft.

Currently, thermal emissivity control requires bulky mechanical components such as louvers, which are extremely expensive and prone to failure, posing significant risk to missions. The smart meta-OSR technology will offer a valuable new tool for thermal engineers of spacecraft, of particular importance for the lightweight segment of the satellite market.'' ::: ω.

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Regine Humanics Foundation Begins Its Journey Today: The Humanion Is Now A Regine Humanics Foundation Publication

|| April 06: 2018 || ά. The Humanion was first published on September 24, 2015 and has been run, since that day, on a complete voluntary basis without any 'formal' or 'constituted' manner or form and, it was run on as a Human Enterprise, which is an idea of Humanics, in which, ownership is replaced by belongingship and, thus, in a Humanical Society, no one owns anything but everyone belongs to the whole as the whole belongs to everyone lawfully and equally and, it neither believes in nor makes money but human utilities, needs, aspirations, creativity, imagination and dreams are served without money, where everyone works and creates for all others as all others create and work for all others, thus, bringing in meaning and purpose to life along with it come natural justice, equality and liberty, that establish a true civilisation within the Rule of Law. And in one word, this system of human affairs management is called, Humanics and a society that runs itself in humanics is called a humanical society. Today, we have begun the process of 'constituting' this Human Enterprise, which does not exist in the current system, but the next closest thing to it, that exists in the UK Law is Social Enterprise. Therefore, today, Friday, April 06, 2018, we are beginning Regine Humanics Foundation, that is the 'Agency', that will lead, run, manage and develop everything, that The Humanion has been trying to do.

Regine Humanics Foundation is established by the Thinker, Author, Poet, Novelist, Playwright, Editor of The Humanion, Festival Director of London Poetry Festival and a Humanicsxian: hu: maa: neek: tian: One, that believes in, lives and exists by Humanics, Mr Munayem Mayenin, of London, England, United Kingdom. Mr Mayenin says, ''Humanics is a vision; people, may, call it, utopia, we, call it our Humanicsovicsopia; Humanics. Humanics is our philosophy, our faith, our conviction, our resolution, our way of existing, thinking, being and doing: to seek and try to do so in the determination that all we must do and be is to exist to advance the human condition. People, readers and agencies and organisations, from all across England, Scotland, Northern Ireland, Wales and the whole of the United Kingdom and Australasia, Africa, Asia, Europe, North and South America, from all walks and strata of life, have supported our endeavours, supported The Humanion and The Humanion Team, who volunteered their time to run things, since the beginning of The Humanion and long before that, when other things, that are now part of The Foundation, were developing. Nothing has changed in terms of the nature and value of what we have been seeking to do.''

''But the founding of The Foundation brings it all in a solid foundation so that we can keep on building this 'vision' so that it keeps on going regardless of who come to take the vision-mission of The Foundation forward. The Foundation runs along with time and along with the flowing humanity. This is the dream, this is the vision, this the hope in founding this Foundation. And, in this, we hope and invite all our readers, supporters, well wishers and all agencies and organisations to support our endeavours to build something, a Human Enterprise, which we are in the process of registering as a Social Enterprise, as a Community Interest Company, working for the common good of the one and common humanity. No one makes or takes profit out of The Foundation, which now runs The Humanion and everything else, that is part of it. The Foundation, once registered, will have an Asset Lock, which means that in any event, should The Foundation dissolve itself, all its existing assets shall go to a similar Social Enterprise. Therefore, we invite everyone to support The Foundation, support The Humanion in whatever way they can. And, there are endless number of ways people and organisations can support The Foundation and The Humanion.'' ::: ω.

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For Stories Published in The Idearian in || April || May || June || The Idearian Arkive 2018 Q-Gamma




University of Ljubljana





















Amy Wareing, a lecturer in the School of Health Sciences at Aberdeen’s Robert Gordon University:RGU, who also is studying at Lancaster University for a PhD has been awarded a prestigious research prize at the UK Radiology Conference in Liverpool, last year. She received the Beth Whittaker Memorial Prize, awarded to the best poster presentation where the lead author is a member of the Society of Radiographers. Amy said: “I feel honoured to have been awarded the Beth Whittaker Memorial Prize, but this is very much a team success.

University of Adelaide Australia


And the Search Goes on to Understand: How Things Live as Much as How They Perish Away: Ultimology at Trinity College Dublin













Image: Trinity College University of Dublin

STEM Gives You Powers That You Do Not Know You Have to Create to Make a Difference

Dr Nadia Masood Because She Studied STEM

This Cage Where is Housed the Magic of Humanity: The Heart














Image: The Institution of Engineering and Technology:IET

Continue to Learn to Continue to Become, to Know How, What and Why to Become and to Know That You are Alive: Study:  The University of Duisburg-Essen







Image: The University of Duisburg-Essen

Laura Bassi Professor of Anatomy


Ibn Sina Avicenna The Canon of Medicine


Image: ESA
















Images: The Grünenthal Group: Geremany and Abiogen Pharma: Italy

Three Outstanding Women Celebrated as IET Young Woman Engineers of the Year: Far, Far, Far to Go From 09%... You Lead the Way

Gemma Dalziel, Jenni Sidey and Bethan Murray

|| December 02: 2016 || ά. Three young female engineers have been recognised at the Institution of Engineering and Technology’s:IET Young Woman Engineer of the Year Awards for their innovative work in engineering. All three winners will play an ambassadorial role for the engineering and technology professions in the forthcoming months, promoting engineering careers to girls and young people. IET Young Woman Engineer of the Year: Jenni Sidey, 28), is a lecturer in the Department of Engineering at the University of Cambridge, currently working on the development of the latest low emission combustion devices for use in the transportation and energy sectors. 

IET Mary George Memorial Prize for Apprentices: Gemma Dalziel, 23, is an Apprentice Network Consulting Engineer at Cisco, working on network technologies and network security. Women’s Engineering Society:WES Award: Bethan Murray, 23, is a Manufacturing Systems Lead at Rolls-Royce Plc, working on the systems that aid the manufacture of the latest aircraft components. On winning, Jenni said, “I am enormously proud to be recognised by such a progressive programme promoting women in engineering within the UK. 

















Read in Biomedicojurisprudence: Professor Anneke Lucassen: Ethics of Genomics: Exploring the Application of Ethics and Law in Clinical Practice

Read in Medicine University of Southampton Leads International Team Awarded £4 Million for Advanced Cancer Research

Professor Martin Glennie and Other Southampton Researchers: Image: University of Southampton

The University of Southampton: Opening Windows: Opening Doors: Opening Worlds: Through Research and Learning












Read in Neurology Dementia: New Funding for New Research in Dementia at University of Southampton

Dr Mariana Vargas-Caballero:L: Dr Ruihua Hou:R: Images: University of Southampton

The Idearian Echoing Eternities: Fly Maxwell, Over the Skies for Only What You Create Lives on Echoing Through Eternities: Named After 19th Century Scottish Physicist James Clerk Maxwell NASA's Electric Research Plane Maxwell X-57: ‽: 190616: Image: NASA














Engineering is an art that you do with mathematics, science, design and technology and with almost an endless degree of imagination, creativity and ingenuity so that what is created works following laws of mathematics, science and technology: The Humanion

Life's Laurel Is You In One-Line-Poetry A Heaven-Bound Propagated Ray Of Light Off The Eye Of The Book Of Life: Love For You Are Only Once

Life: You Are The Law The Flow The Glow: In Joys In Hurts You Are The Vine-Songs On The Light-Trellis