resonancy


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resonancy

 [rez´o-nan-se]
a principle of homeodynamics in the science of unitary human beings; the continuous change from lower to higher frequency wave patterns in human and environmental fields.

resonancy (reˑ·z·nn·sē),

n 1. resonance; the tendency for an object to begin vibrating or oscillating when exposed to oscillations of the same frequency as the object's natural vib-ratory frequency.
2. in the Science of Unitary Human Beings, a principle in energy field work; indicates the ever-present movement of energy from lower to higher frequencies in the environment and in humans.

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References in periodicals archive ?
The theoretical theme, an awareness of being content with rhythmical correlates of changing emotions, evolved from the resonating theme, being content with ever changing emotions, interpreted from Rogers' principle of resonancy, which is resonating waves of growing complexity of pattern by describing the patterns of change as rhythmical.
It is postulated that the principles of helicy, resonancy, and integrality are embedded in the experience of well-being.
The principle of resonancy, which proposes that change occurs in the direction of higher frequencies, provides the base for the prediction that humor would be positively correlated with field energy.
Rogers' concepts of helicy, resonancy and integrality provided a multi-faceted framework for my pursuit of the concept of well-being both personally and professionally.
The principle of resonancy addresses continuous change from lower to higher frequency wave pattern in the universe.
Phillips (as cited in Barrett, 2000) describes Rogers' principles of helicy as being the nature of change, integrality as being the process for change to take place, and resonancy as being how change takes place.
The principle of resonancy is de-scribed as "the continuous change from lower to higher frequency wave patterns in human and environmental fields" (Rogers, 1990, p.
principle of resonancy is described as "the continuous change from
2005) the conceptualization of well-being that guided the development of the WPS is the nature of the homeodynamic principles of helicy, resonancy, and integrality that manifest as pattern.
Rogers' principle of resonancy identifies pattern as a major characteristic of living systems.
Rogers' (1970) evolutionary ideas about the nature of change expressed in the postulates of helicy and resonancy, as well as her theory of accelerating evolution were clearly influenced by Teilhard de Chardin.
Newman acknowledges that an analytical mind is challenged to grasp the concept of resonancy because words may not adequately communicate knowing the perception of the whole.