The OverFile
The Story of the Spherit

From: Chapter 1   2087 AD

Vl Inacada hated to shrink. Any forced constriction of his invisible, gossamer essence caused temporary distortions in his hair-thin, radial tendril configurations and made his fifteen-meter round waveframe hurt. And Vl Inacada did not like pain, not for himself. But for his innumerable victims in previously visited star systems strung across this end of the galaxy, the issue of pain was irrelevant. Vl no more cared about the dying pains of the Ytyerans of Gatea, or the Difrites of Hazas—or any other species he had terminated—than an exterminator cares about the feelings of dying insects which he has sprayed with toxins.
    Vl’s seeming depravity was perhaps not a true moral perversion, simply because he was not a member of any organic species. He was, in fact, very differently physically, mentally and emotionally constituted. In his aristocratic, light-like, tachyonic wave essence, he really cared no more about other lifeforms than humans care about the earth animals they stealthily hunt and kill as game.
    Vl was, after all, only on his way elsewhere, back to that which he called the Bright. What did it matter if he had a few moments of playful pleasure as he passed from one star system to another along the way, resourcefully eliminating the scourge of organic creatures from the galaxy? He was, after all, a god. It was his right.

From: Chapter 5   1901 AE

The O cult technocrats lived and labored within the Interment Facility caves for over two centuries, each successive generation being taught the principles and ways of the people of O. After 206 years, their supplies and equipment repair parts diminished to the point where they could no longer risk staying within the cave system. Their surface sensor probe system had never worked properly after the war began, and so they were blind as to what to expect once the inner seals were broken, and the door to the outside finally opened. No one who now lived within the caves had ever actually seen the sun before. They were afraid and uncertain as to what they would find in the outside world.
    Several hundred multi-generation members of the O cult at last made their exodus in a near single file line through the first opening of the pedestrian door within the great door on April 1st of 2293 AD. They gathered in a tearful assembly in the prairie grasses before the great door. To their surprise and delight they found that it was once again safe to inhabit the earth’s surface. They found that the earth again flourished with new plant growth and mutated vegetation and flowers such as no human had ever seen before. And they rejoiced in the wonder of the living planet that no one of their generations had ever seen before. They called the area of the new earth before them, the Wilds.
    During the long years of the Interment, the O cult had kept stable numbers for fear of destabilizing the social order. Now they were finally able to propagate freely and repopulate the newly greened earth. As the Interment period ended and their groups began to slowly and cautiously explore the regions about the caves that had been their home for over two hundred years, the O cult decided to end the calendar of the Old Order. What would have been 2294 AD became on January 1st, the New Order Year of 1 AE—the first year of the New Order, the first year After the Emergence.
*   *   *
    As the O cult slowly began to tame the Wilds, they gradually rebuilt the world in a new image. Two types of separate but united societies ultimately developed on a global scale during the following centuries, the Wilders and the Domans.
    The Wilders lived as their earthly ancestors had, in rural and farm settings in simple houses in quiet communities, with limited needs for specialized machinery, even as they remained wholly immersed in advanced informational technology.
    The Domers chose to experiment with living within vast, secured sets of self-contained cities that had been carefully designed and arranged in relation to one another. Each new city was meticulously preplanned for every possible human need or desire. Within the ever-evolving Domer communities, science and research flourished, and progress once again became a way of life just as it had been in the Old Order. But the science and technology of the New Order was clearly distinct from that of the past.
    Long before the Interment, Aurora Laur, as the O Technocracy’s founder, financial sponsor and leader, had required an oath of allegiance from all potential group members that they would agree to devote themselves to the research and development of an unconventional theory that he called The O model of Reality.
    Laur said, and the O cult believed, that the Omnism, or O was to be understood as the ultimate essence of quantum reality. Laur said that it was the duty of the technocrats he had accepted into the O Technocracy to follow through with his ideas and determine how the O model might change the fundamental understandings of physics. Throughout the Interment, Laur’s followers continued to theorize what might happen if the O model were true. They were constantly encountering ideas that were not previously reasonable in the Old Order belief system.
    By far, the strangest results of the O theory experiments were in the beginning development of purely magnetic engines. On some fundamental level, their experimental magnetic turbines were apparently able to tap gravitational field energy. The technocracy’s research teams speculated that more advanced forms of the magnetic engines, or magnens, could possibly be used in many distinct ways: as a virtually free energy source; as a means of shielding a vehicle from gravity; as a propulsive means for vehicle flight; and, most curiously, as a source for producing tachyon waveforms rated at the square of light speed.
    As they experimented further with the O model and the magnen concepts, they realized it would be theoretically possible to have tachyon-rated communication between star systems. In their way of simplifying everything, the technocrats came to refer to anything related to their newly discovered c2 waveform spectrum as tacy. And so a proliferation of new terms arose as tacy became the prefix that best described their work. They built tacy radars, and tacy antennas, and many other tacy devices. They even changed the spelling of the term tachyon to tacyon because it was now so frequently used.
    During the two centuries of the Interment, the Theory of O became the techno-religion of O to the society inhabiting the caves. After the Emergence, the ever-evolving world society came to embrace O on all levels. O became their creed, their criterion, and ultimately, their code of existence. Within their so-called New Order society, living in the ways of O, humans could universally accept that they were a part of something much larger than themselves, or their family, or their social reaches. They could individually accept that they were a part of, and a phase within the trans-infinite reality of O. And with the ever-evolving mindfield theory, called the ty theory of sentience, each person could reasonably believe in a clear way that they were ever within the observing centerpoint of O, and so always at one with their version of that which the Old Order might have called an ultimate or ground state of being, or which some might have even called God.
    Ty theory said that the potential for quantum feeling exists everywhere within the dynamic vacuity of O. And that whenever and wherever this unit-based feeling interacted and persisted as a regenerative pattern in the spatiotemporal continuum, that pattern was invariably equivalent to a form and level of awareness within O. Awareness could then evolve into a form and level of sensory knowing. But only if it evolved into a Cartesian radial projection system.