*Transcribed by Bert.*

**Payday**

[16 May 2015 Part 1]

(20:48 mark)

Caller: I wonder if there is a “One”. Or should I say, is there the “One”? Is there a “One”?

iON: The number 1, that was from one angle. We are many angles. The number 1 is one angle. The number 2 is two angles. The number 3 is three angles. That’s how numbers numerically were represented by the number of angles. Angles are those degrees of the separation of those degrees that mark the mark of mark. When you begin the place of where you are that comes from a place, that becomes somewhere in somewhere, that degree of fetching angle is the degree of the number that it is, that is the number of number. Numerically speaking, that’s how numbers are achieved from the distance within a dodecahedron like us. The space of every single angle in a dodecahedron running from a 144,000 times a 144,000. Each degree of those marks, that’s how many there are of us. And it would be numbered numerically by the number of angles. So yes, that’s how one is!

[16 May 2015 Part 1]

(29:30 mark)

Caller 1: So, is the “One” a portal?

iON: One is an angle.

Caller 1: Ah!

Caller 2: An angle is always a portal. An angle is an angle to what?

iON: It’s not an angle to “what"! It is an angle. It is a degreed position that is juxtaposed against a larger parameter, known as an angle.

Bob: So iON, an angle is not a portal?

iON: No!

Bob: How many angles are in a portal?

Caller 1: There are no angles left after you’ve entered the portal.

Bob: Who said that, iON or caller 1?

Caller 2: Caller 1!

Bob: iON, do angles get applied to the portal phenomenon?

iON: They can apply. But in plane geometry, an angle is a figure formed by two rays called the sides of an angle, sharing a common endpoint called a vertex of the angle. Now, that has to do with portals, implicitly.

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