Hunyuan Entirety Theory

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A key idea in this theory is that all matter possess three elements—mass, energy and information— and can be classified as: substance, field and primordial energy (Hunyuan Qi). We already know that substance possesses mass (energy and information are concealed within this mass) whereas fields (eg radio, magnetic, electric fields) possess energy (with mass and information concealed within the field). According to HunYuan theory, HunYuan Qi is the third classification and exists as information (with energy and mass concealed within). Essentially, Qi allows nature to become flexible enough to permit the seemingly inexplicable transformation of non-matter into matter, time into space, mass into energy.

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Description

translated by Wei Qi Feng and Steve Merrick

PDF format

In Chinese, “hun” means to blend and transmute; and “yuan” means unity or one-ness. HunYuan Entirety Theory is a rational theoretical system and the foundation of Zhineng Qigong set forth by Professor Ming Pang in one of his fundamental texts.

Ancient Greek philosophers held that every substance is formed by discrete and indivisible particles—later known as atoms. Chinese sages summed up the building blocks of nature as invisible, continuous, and indivisible source-substance. Lao Tzu called this “Tao”, while others called it “Yin/Yang.” We now call it “Qi” or primordial energy.

A key idea in this theory is that all matter possess three elements—mass, energy and information— and can be classified as: substance, field and primordial energy (Hunyuan Qi). We already know that substance possesses mass (energy and information are concealed within this mass) whereas fields (eg radio, magnetic, electric fields) possess energy (with mass and information concealed within the field). According to HunYuan theory, HunYuan Qi is the third classification and exists as information (with energy and mass concealed within). Essentially, Qi allows nature to become flexible enough to permit the seemingly inexplicable transformation of non-matter into matter, time into space, mass into energy.

We can say that human consciousness (shen) is the activity of HunYuan Qi manifiested in the human brain. The practice of Zhineng Qigong ultimately involves harnessing that consciousness as an “initiative factor”.

For those who are interested in this fascinating study, the HunYuan Entirety Theory consists of: the HunYuan Theory, the Entirety Theory, the Theory of Consciousness, The Theory of Morality, and the Human HunYuan Qi. The HunYuan Theory includes the Concept of Change, Concept of Time, and Concept of Space, whereas the Entirety Theory includes the Entirety Theory of the Universe, of Man and Nature, and of the Human Body.

“We cultivate our own life energy through accessing nature’s great store of life energy (qi). This approach produces quick results. But cultivating one’s qi is not the most fundamental; cultivating one’s spirit is. Mastery of qi is really achieved through mastery of consciousness. We use consciousness in a careful, craftsman-like way, to shape our life, to attain our goals. If we use modern terminology to name this process, we call it qigong…” “…in modern terms, qigong is just the refinement of consciousness to enhance the state of energy in the body. This leads to vibrant health, a harmonious body and mind, and an awakened spiritual life.
Dr. Ming Pang, creator of Zhineng Qigong

Contents
Translators’ Preface

Doctor Pang Ming
The translators
About Hunyuan Entirety Theory

Chapter 1– Hunyuan Theory
Section One – Hunyuan Qi Theory
Section Two – Hunhua Theory

Chapter 2 – Entirety Theory
Section One – Entirety Theory Summary
Section Two – The Universe Viewed as an Entirety
Section Three – Individuals, Society, and the Natural World as an Entirety
Section Four – The Human Entirety

Chapter 3 – Human Hunyuan Qi
Section One – The Human Hunyuan Entirety
Section Two – The Development of Human Hunyuan Qi
Section Three – The Movement of Human Hunyuan Qi

Chapter 4 – Consciousness Theory
Section One – Consciousness is a Material
Section Two – Yiyuanti
Section Three – The Activity of Consciousness
Section Four – The Functions of Consciousness
Section Five – The Features of Hunyuan Consciousness Theory

Chapter 5 – Dao De Theory
Section One – Dao De Summary
Section Two – The Basic Viewpoint of Dao De
Section Three – How Life Movement is Influenced by Dao De
Section Four – Dao De, True-Self, and Human Essence

Chapter 6 – Life Optimizing Theory and Hunyuan
Medical Theory
Section One – An Introduction to Life Optimizing Theory
Section Two – Qiqong Hunyuan Medical Theory

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