What's the meaning of the color blue?

What's the meaning of the color blue? Topic: No face no case shirts
April 22, 2019 / By Adele
Question: Lately I've been seeing blue everywhere I look. It started a few days ago when it seemed like alot of people were wearing blue shirts. Now I can t stop seeing it. It seems no matter which direction I look, my eyes land on something blue. Is there a spiritual meaning?
Best Answer

Best Answers: What's the meaning of the color blue?

Tayler Tayler | 9 days ago
I have a small book dealing with healing and colours and can quote the blue sections: BLUE - Should you suffer from sleeplessness try the blue light over the bed and see the result. Blue had the effect of reducing blood pressure, inflammation of the nerves and tissues, especially in neuralgia and rheumatism in the face and head. The tone of the element air is blue. Blue is cold in nature, therefore we note that sky-blue dress will make one feel cool. Go into a theatre where there is a blue sky canopy and feel the cool feeling you get when you look into it. Blue is positive in action, it increases the magnetism in the system. In the open air when we breathe deeply we increase the magnetism in our body and improve our health. ----- Indigo-blue light will induce sleep. If you place a blue light over your bed you will find sleep will come easily. It has the effect of slowing down and harmonising the brain centres; it also slows down the synaptic process. Blue strengthens the nerves and makes one calm. ---------- Blue light is cold and silencing; these rays affect our mind, calm our thoughts and nerves, bring on sleep, relieve neuralgia and rheumatism, especially in the head, allay hysteria and reduce blood pressure, and reduce inflammation and should be used in all cases of acute inflammation. ----------------- On this webpage: http://crystal-cure.com/blue.html you also see more description of the Blue colour. ----------------------------------- Further explanation of blue: http://www.sobrietystones.com/resources/... --------------------------------- http://www.healingworks.co.nz/colours.ht... -----------------------------
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Tayler Originally Answered: Why did my Betta change from an Colorful Blue to Zebra looking Color but some parts are still Blue?
Jaymie gave great answers. I'll just add a few things. You mentioned you just did a water change. I'm assuming since it's a 30 gallon it's been cycled. so how much water did you take out and how much gravel did you vacuum? You likely know this, but just in case for cycled tanks vacuum 1/3 of the gravel and change 10-25% of the water 1x/week (exact levels depend on your water test kit results). Changing or vacuuming more creates a mini-cycle which would cause the tank levels to fluctuate & that could be making her ill. His color will be good if his water is the right temperature. Bettas need constant temps. of 78-80 degrees because they're tropical fish so you need to get a 100 watt heater for that tank ASAP. Cooler temps. leads to stress, poor digestion, color loss, clamped fins, illness, lethargy, loss of appetite and/or death. This is likely the cause of her issues. There's also genetics, especially if you have a marble betta. You may also notice that she will continue to change colors over time. This often happens in marbles because they have the "jumping gene." Because of it, one color often becomes more dominant in time and his colors can form different patterns, too. They can stop or continue to morph all their lives, just depending on the betta. They can end up looking quite different than when you first got him. This is a fantastic, though drastic example: http://bettysplendens.com/articles/page.... I agree, the test strips are more $ over time & inaccurate, get a liquid test kit if that's nto what you're using now. And if it is what you're using, and it's an API liquid test kit if it's over a year old they give inaccurate results due to destabilization of the liquid chemicals, so you'd need pitch it and buy a new test kit. Also, as mentioned the amount you're feeding is a little much. Live food's best, similar to what he'd eat in the wild and they often like to "hunt" it. Frozen food (@ PetCo, PetSmart) is 2nd best: brine shrimp, bloodworms, glassworms, etc. are $4-5/bubble pack of food. Flakes, pellets & freeze dried food has tons of filler that bettas can't digest & it can cause bloating problems in sensitive and old bettas; they're also the least nutritious. In order of best-to-worst for digestion/nutrition: live, frozen, freeze-dried, flakes, then pellets, with Hikari being the best pellet. If you use pellets, soak them in water first, otherwise they'll expand in the betta's stomach after coming into contact with his stomach acid & can cause bloating/constipation issues.

Peter Peter
Wonderful question. The meaning of the color blue depends on whatever it is on. In the sky the meaning of blue is to make the clouds seem even more peaceful. When a person wears blue, it is normally an indication of openness like the sky, a clarity, a deepness. Blue skin, is a sign of cold, of death. Blue fire, is the sign of just the opposite. So when we talk about the blue of the sky, or the blue of the fire, we are not talking about blue really at all, but an elusive quality that can have many different abstract meanings to us observers.
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Luther Luther
To me the color blue implies cool (deep and calm). I am not sure whether there is any spiritual meaning if one mostly notices blue all over, but it can certainly have a psychological implication which would probably depend on what you yourself associate the color blue with.
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Jeff Jeff
I think it's possible an effect from your mood. IDK....but depending on how you feel might draw your eyes to more colors that are pleasing or soothing.
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Garfield Garfield
I honestly cant say because I cant see the color blue :( Its black to me so Id have to say darkness.
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Deryck Deryck
When i think of blue i usually think about sadness. Has anything been going on that might have caused you to be sad?
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Benoni Benoni
blue means tranquility, maybe your noticing more often is showing that you are more peaceful and relaxed then you normally are?
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Benoni Originally Answered: Why is the sky the color blue?
The sky isn't blue, it's black, and the color we see has nothing to do with any reflection of the ocean. The atmosphere just gets in the way, in a manner that when we look up we see blue. This atmosphere is primarily nitrogen-oxygen. The Sun puts out everything from high-energy gamma-rays to low-energy radio waves. They take about 8 minutes for those photons (packets of light) to reach us. When they do, the high-energy gamma-rays pass the exosphere, get into the thermosphere, but are stopped quite quickly by the ionosphere, which is at the base of the magnetosphere (the field created by our magnetic field, which deflects X-rays and cosmic rays that would kill us). The ionosphere is an area where atoms have had electrons ripped from them ("ionized"), which makes them good at absorbing gamma-rays (which would also kill us, like the other high-energy rays). Incidentally, it's also why we use it to bounce radio signals over long distances. So now the gamma-rays are gone. The rest of the spectrum continues deeper into the atmosphere, until it gets to the stratosphere, and hits the ozone layer. The ozone layer is to ultraviolet (UV) light what the ionosphere is to gamma-rays. It absorbs them, blunts them, stops them (a neat process, below if you want to know more). The rest of the spectrum continues on. The low-energy photons, beginning with radio, going to infrared, red, orange, yellow, and even green just blow right through to the surface, where the infrared provides heat (IR light = thermal energy), and the other light provides visible light. So green is gone. So what's left? Blue, violet, and indigo. Our atmosphere loves blue. Particularly blue (475 nm). So now, when a blue photon strikes an atmospheric molecule, one of two things will happen: (1) It will it the molecule and bounce off in a random direction. Think of it as setting a basketball down fifteen feet away, then taking a golf ball, throw it at the basketball, and try to guess which way it's going to bounce. (2) It will be absorbed by the molecule, and instantaneously processed and spit out (re-emitted) in a completely random direction. Awesome. But, this bounced or re-emitted photon can't go very far until it'll hit another molecule, at which point, again either (1) or (2) will happen. Then it happens again... again... again until you have billions of blue photons bouncing all over the sky, just covering it in the color blue. This is the Tyndall effect, though we all know it as Rayleigh scattering. Tyndall was a civilian scientist who discovered it first, Rayleigh was a British lord who discovered it second -- title goes to British lord. I know, it's not fair. In any case, it's because of this scattering that everyone on Earth can look up during the day, and we'll all see the exact same blue sky (our eyes might interpret the color differently, but that's a biology matter). At any rate, this is why everyone on Earth can look up during the day and see the same blue sky. Now, I haven't forgotten about the indigo and violet photons (did you?). They're being scattered similar to the blue photons, but not as effectively because of their wavelength. Consider that the human eye is not designed to see the indigos and violets very well, and our atmospheric molecules don't bounce and absorb indigoes and violets very well, and the overall effect is that we see the sky as blue (with violet and indigo tinting that we don't notice). As long as sunlight is hitting the atmosphere, we see blue. But when the Sun goes out at night - the blue goes away.

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