Can we condense the Spiritus Mundi through a salt exposition? A forgetfulness in faqs section, now remedied.
While translating Orthelius commentary on Sendivogius, it suddenly came to my mind that I forgot an essential part in labyrinthdesigners faqs. I soon repaired, of course in faqs mode, through a concise statement. But I mean, in a coming article, to present and comment a full piece of an ancient treatise.
“So, can we condense the Spiritus Mundi through a salt exposition?
Yes, this occurs after the previous extreme de-humidification of a saline substance, which then, upon contact with moist air, will tend to receive once again water molecules from the atmosphere. Not only the salts act mechanically as if they were a sponge, but also surely attract the Spiritus Mundi way much better than a regular sponge, having a “philosophical” magnet in them.”
An extreme de-humidification is a calcination process, and the ancient chemistry treatises are quite exhaustive on that. The preferred salts are of course saline substances which tend in normal conditions to attract water molecules. The crucible is a lab tool rather used in these process of extreme desiccation.
The following exposition can mostly be outdoor, to sky beams and air condition, or even indoor, in caves in the deep of the earth.