Vortexes are postulated to be the most basic energy phenomenon, for example as the basis of the quantum field. They oscillate at high frequencies between a centripetal and a centrifugal form and are called 'pulsons'. In its centripetal phase a pulson condenses the quantum field consisting of 'micro-pulsons' and thus creates a high pressure or 'HP field', while a centrifugal vortex results in a low pressure or 'LP field', similar to atmospheric highs and lows.

Pulsons are funnel-shaped and deform the field more strongly at their small openings. This causes pulsons with unlike polarities to unite in form of an hourglass; they are prevented from annihilating each other by the repulsion of their like spins. This, for instance, is the basic structure of a photon in balance between its internal electric attraction and its magnetic repulsion. In a strongly polarized field both photon pulsons may become separated as electron and positron.

The field density in each pulson varies between top and bottom; we may say it exists within a defined range of 'space-densities'. Space-density can vary from the micro-pulsons of the quantum field to galactic and super-galactic pulsons. Only pulsons with overlapping space-densities can interact directly, although all fields within the same four-dimensional space-time interpenetrate.

Fields that do not overlap can influence each other if both have uncompensated polarities. An LP field, for instance, compensates its polarity at levels of higher space-density by binding HP micro-pulsons, while at lower space-densities it will be bound within a HP super-field. Within a polar super-field an unlike field will be deformed, it expands, while a like field is compressed.

This causes a bound twin-pulson to deform in such a way that its two fields merge to form a core with the same polarity as the surrounding super-field and a shell of the opposite polarity. Binding micro-fields of opposite polarity, core and shell materialize to form atomic particles, stellar bodies and other primary bodies.