Your opinion & share...
Latest topics
» Broken Fate Line
Today at 3:24 am by pravin kumar

» Hi this is Chintan from India
Yesterday at 2:20 pm by anandchintan14

» ALIGNMENT WITH NOW.
Yesterday at 12:44 pm by pravin kumar

» STUCK IN DEPRESSION.
Yesterday at 12:42 pm by pravin kumar

» SELF CREATED SUFFERING
Yesterday at 12:41 pm by pravin kumar

» TOOLS OF LOVE
Wed Dec 13, 2017 12:55 pm by pravin kumar

» CARRY ONLY A MESSAGE
Wed Dec 13, 2017 12:54 pm by pravin kumar

» TWO VERSIONS OF SELF
Wed Dec 13, 2017 12:53 pm by pravin kumar

» CHOSING PEACE
Tue Dec 12, 2017 5:47 am by pravin kumar

» CONFLICT WITH ONESELF.
Tue Dec 12, 2017 5:43 am by pravin kumar

» THE BEAUTIFUL THING ABOUT LOVE
Tue Dec 12, 2017 5:39 am by pravin kumar

» ALIGNMENT WITH NOW
Mon Dec 11, 2017 4:53 am by pravin kumar

» DELUSIONAL FEELINGS AND EMOTIONS
Mon Dec 11, 2017 4:47 am by pravin kumar

» Viewpoint of scientists regarding vedic sciences
Sun Dec 10, 2017 9:34 am by Vennila

» Selfishness only Harms.
Sat Dec 09, 2017 11:07 am by pravin kumar

Search
 
 

Display results as :
 


Rechercher Advanced Search

Who is online?
In total there are 31 users online :: 0 Registered, 0 Hidden and 31 Guests

None

[ View the whole list ]


Most users ever online was 293 on Mon Jul 25, 2011 11:22 am
Moderators & partners

• Discover the Modern Hand Reading Forum partners:

Would you like to see your website listed?

Modern Hand Reading Forum Partners

Pointing finger: check this out!

Statistics
We have 5279 registered users
The newest registered user is Yannos31000

Our users have posted a total of 43465 messages in 4349 subjects
Recommendations

• The FREE hand reading services at the Modern Hand Reading Forum are being continued in 2015 with the assistance of Google adsense!


Pointing finger: check this out!



Google+
MAJOR HAND READING SYNONYMS
Palmistry, Palm Reading, Hand Analysis, Chirology & Chiromancy.

Learn how to read hands according the Modern Hand Reading paradigm & you can use this forum as your palm reading guide!

Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

View previous topic View next topic Go down

Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  kiwihands on Fri Apr 15, 2011 1:21 am

... while I'm at it, here is another high axial triradius (a friend of mine). The skin ridge formations in this whole area strike me as very odd, with lots of ending ridges and single loops coming from the percussion, and being stopped by, or forming angles with rising ridges.

http://www.flickr.com/photos/58152183@N03/5620214281/in/photostream

Not sure what to think of this and would really appreciate your input - maybe it's actually quite common and I'm just showing my lack of experience again?

flower

kiwihands

Posts : 364
Join date : 2011-01-09
Location : New Zealand

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Patti on Fri Apr 15, 2011 3:14 am

Hi Kiwi,
There's typically a triradius found near the wrist on the palm, at the center, between the Thenar and Hypothenar or Venus and Lower Moon (or as I call Pluto). In the palm you've uploaded, this triradius is found much higher closer to the head line.

From my experience, people with this horizontal like pattern to the ridges on the Moon area tend to have good memories. What I call linear memories. They can remember things in an orderly fashion. Good recall. Usually they have a high IQ or are naturally adept at things that involve organized minds and good memory.

The highly placed triradius can sometimes be associated with various health issues when found in combination with other physical features or conditions.

The ridges that typically flow in this area, flow down from the radial side of the palm and leave the palm on the ulnar side or loop back around. The ridges that form at the base of the palm on the hypothenar side are about the last ridges to form on the palm and usually the ridges directed from the radial side have dominated the territory.

In this case the ridges rising from above the wrist cover an area much larger than normal.

Not much, if anything, has been written about this formation in regards to readings, but I have a few theories.

p.s.
I think the single looping is a result of ridges forming laterally from the ulnar edge are meeting with a field of ridges rising from the wrist.

p.p.s.:

I just recalled the term "line of demarcation" used for the appearance of a separation between the fields down the palm in this area. I don't recall which palmistry book was the source.
avatar
Patti

Posts : 3912
Join date : 2010-07-24

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Patti on Fri Apr 15, 2011 3:45 am

Looking closer, there might be two triadii. See red lines.

Very interesting and unusual flow of ridges! Like a river of ridges flowing between two fields.

The appearance of a line of separation is common enough.

This is very unusual!!

Two triradii relate to a whorl. The pattern can be continued in the skin on the back of the hand, although you won't be able to see it as it's no longer ridged skin. Hair on the back of the hand may continue the flow of the pattern.

avatar
Patti

Posts : 3912
Join date : 2010-07-24

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  kiwihands on Fri Apr 15, 2011 4:09 am

Thank you Patti! That was really helpful. I'll keep an eye out for "line of demarcation", great to know what it's called. And yes, I was thinking that, too - two triadii. How fascinating! Also what you say about the pattern possibly being continued in the skin on the back of the hand, I'll have to have a peek at the hair there. Would expect the hair to form a whorl of sorts?

I can confirm that my friend with this pattern has a very high IQ and is quite an unusual human (as far as I can judge)! I'm not sure about his memory, but he is one of those lucky people who never had to study in school, so probably yes. Smile

Sorry, when you say "Not much, if anything, has been written about this formation in regards to readings, but I have a few theories" - did you mean you have more theories, or were you referring to what you said about memory, etc.?

Again, your explanation with regards to the development of the ridges is very interesting. To me, this pattern did look like the ridges emanating from the radial side staked out their ground first, and the rest had to fit in around them. But I didn't know that there was an order to ridge development in the palm. Thanks for sharing your knowledge!

wave

kiwihands

Posts : 364
Join date : 2011-01-09
Location : New Zealand

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Patti on Fri Apr 15, 2011 5:02 am

kiwihands wrote:Thank you Patti! That was really helpful. I'll keep an eye out for "line of demarcation", great to know what it's called. And yes, I was thinking that, too - two triadii. How fascinating! Also what you say about the pattern possibly being continued in the skin on the back of the hand, I'll have to have a peek at the hair there. Would expect the hair to form a whorl of sorts?

I can confirm that my friend with this pattern has a very high IQ and is quite an unusual human (as far as I can judge)! I'm not sure about his memory, but he is one of those lucky people who never had to study in school, so probably yes. Smile

Sorry, when you say "Not much, if anything, has been written about this formation in regards to readings, but I have a few theories" - did you mean you have more theories, or were you referring to what you said about memory, etc.?

Again, your explanation with regards to the development of the ridges is very interesting. To me, this pattern did look like the ridges emanating from the radial side staked out their ground first, and the rest had to fit in around them. But I didn't know that there was an order to ridge development in the palm. Thanks for sharing your knowledge!

wave

Hi Kiwi,

Thanks for the feedback!!

Ridges on the palm primarily start on the radial side and spread across. In this palm you can definitely see the lateral nature of the ridges from the percussion meeting both the ridges from the radial side and from the lower thenar area.

The ridges flowing upward and toward the percussion from the wrist area, thenar side, flow *between* these two triradii! That's unusual!

The reason this lower hypothenar is typically the last area to form ridges is that it is one of the last areas to finish developing or fleshing out - so while ridges are forming on one part of the palm, this area isn't ready to develop ridges just yet.

One of my 'theories' is that when this area is well developed in ridges and patterns, it most likely developed earlier than is typical. or,
The other part of the hand developed ridges slower and this area had more time to complete. but,
Since it is typical for this lower thenar to develop last....and people with this unique pattern tend to be pretty gifted when it comes to brains, I'd say it's an enhancement rather than a deformity or related to delayed development. Instead I'd think of it as advanced development.

If you trace the ridges, I think you'll find that all the ridges above the higher up triradius can be traced back to the ulnar side the index finger's triradius. The ridges between the two triradii are rising from the lower thenar area. Like an "inspiration loop" but there is no visible loop. If I'm correct with the ridges leading back to the index finger, then that would mean all the ridges from the radial side wrap around the thumb.

When I typically see the ridges flow from the radial side and then curve and sweep down to the wrist under the thumb, there are no ridges coming in laterally from the percussion side at all.

Would love to hear more about this person. What kind of work do they do?
avatar
Patti

Posts : 3912
Join date : 2010-07-24

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  kiwihands on Fri Apr 15, 2011 6:24 am

Hi Patti,

That makes sense, thanks for the explanation! More material for my file of noteworthy things not *yet* found in books. Smile

My friend with this pattern is only 21 and hasn't found his calling yet. He has a degree in digital animation, but has only been doing irregular manual labour jobs to get enough money to afford travel. His mother is a well-known university professor who seems to have spoilt his interest in an intellectual career by pushing him too much - the manual labour might be his kind of rebellion.

But despite his young age, I have had the most inspiring conversations with him - he is extremely perceptive and can infer (correct) patterns and rules from very little data. This struck me as so remarkable when I met him that I used to intentionally draw him into topics he knew very little about, to see how much actual knowledge his insight was based on. Twisted Evil He never seemed out of his depth in anything and could often help me clarify some things I had been wondering about for a while.

He is very good a maths, too, and generally just seems to "get" things effortlessly.

Has air-hands and Sydney lines. Fingerprints are all ulnar loops, with one picture-book tented arch on the right index.

Ok, time to prepare dinner now ...

hug

kiwihands

Posts : 364
Join date : 2011-01-09
Location : New Zealand

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Patti on Fri Apr 15, 2011 4:23 pm

Thank you Kiwi!! hug back to ya! Very Happy

I think his having a degree in digital animation is a perfect example of what I call linear and organized thinking.

To create an animation, he'd have to have a sequence of images in his head to create the animated effect before digitalizing it.

wave

avatar
Patti

Posts : 3912
Join date : 2010-07-24

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Martijn (admin) on Fri Apr 15, 2011 7:18 pm

kiwihands wrote:... while I'm at it, here is another high axial triradius (a friend of mine). The skin ridge formations in this whole area strike me as very odd, with lots of ending ridges and single loops coming from the percussion, and being stopped by, or forming angles with rising ridges.

http://www.flickr.com/photos/58152183@N03/5620214281/in/photostream

Not sure what to think of this and would really appreciate your input - maybe it's actually quite common and I'm just showing my lack of experience again?

flower

Hello again Kiwihands,

After taking a look at the how the individual ridges develop below the 'high positioned triradius', I observe that none of the other ridges one can speak of a 'confluence of three parallel ridge systems' as defined by the red arrows in the picture at the bottom of this post.




NOTICE: Regarding the differences between a fingerprint triradius and a palmar triradius, these can be understood easily by switching the 'pattern area' of the fingerprint... for a finger in the consideration of a palmar triradius! (For the 'axial triradius' the thumb serves as the alternative for the 'pattern area')


What does this implicate?

Kiwihands, for the example that you presented this implicates that the dermatoglyphics in this palmar zone can only be described as a 'high positioned triradius' - SPECIFIED: featured with various irregular ridge formations (which appear to manifest as fusing ridges).

But I would not describe there irregular ridge formations as unusualy, because they are not rare to be observed on the hypothenar zone (mount of moon) & the thenar (mount of venus).


More details about the picture below are explained here:
http://www.modernhandreadingforum.com/t736-the-triradius-in-a-fingerprint-how-it-develops-it-s-characteristics-a-definition#7245



___________________________________________
sunny

Martijn van Mensvoort
Hand researcher & psychologist in The Netherlands (Holland)
Presents: Multi-Perspective Palm Reading + the Global Palm Reading Network
avatar
Martijn (admin)
Admin

Posts : 5211
Join date : 2010-07-23
Location : The Netherlands

http://www.handresearch.com

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Patti on Sat Apr 16, 2011 6:59 pm



The lower triradius resembles F above. 2 fields merging laterally, and 1 field horizontal.

In my opinion there are 2 hypothenar triradii.
avatar
Patti

Posts : 3912
Join date : 2010-07-24

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Patti on Sun Apr 17, 2011 3:31 am

Kiwi,
It is interesting to study your friend's hand.

I mentioned that I think the pattern in the hypothenar is potentially an inspiration loop. Kind of like in the image below, except the loop part is extralimital.

In your friend's hand the lower 'triradius' alters the pattern and flow of ridges differently than we see in this print.

Notice in this print the single ridge looping effect above the triradius that is also similar.





The area in blue could be a form of a nature loop. A loop with many 'rods' rather than recurving ridges. The mix of an inspiration loop and a nature loop - would actually be a double loop of some sort.


Last edited by Patti on Sun Apr 17, 2011 3:43 am; edited 1 time in total
avatar
Patti

Posts : 3912
Join date : 2010-07-24

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Patti on Sun Apr 17, 2011 3:38 am

Martijn (admin) wrote:
Hello again Kiwihands,

After taking a look at the how the individual ridges develop below the 'high positioned triradius', I observe that none of the other ridges one can speak of a 'confluence of three parallel ridge systems' as defined by the red arrows in the picture at the bottom of this post.





Martijn, is there a particular reason you traced the grooves rather than the ridges? That may be the reason you were unable to distinguish the 2nd triradius.
avatar
Patti

Posts : 3912
Join date : 2010-07-24

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Patti on Sun Apr 17, 2011 4:16 pm

A possibility.

avatar
Patti

Posts : 3912
Join date : 2010-07-24

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Martijn (admin) on Sun Apr 17, 2011 4:45 pm

Patti wrote:
Martijn (admin) wrote:
Hello again Kiwihands,

After taking a look at the how the individual ridges develop below the 'high positioned triradius', I observe that none of the other ridges one can speak of a 'confluence of three parallel ridge systems' as defined by the red arrows in the picture at the bottom of this post.




Martijn, is there a particular reason you traced the grooves rather than the ridges? That may be the reason you were unable to distinguish the 2nd triradius.

Hi Patti, you're right about that I should have followed the ridges - instead of the grooves.

Anyway, if I follow the ridges the result is the same:
- there is no 'loop' (there are only horizontal ridges that fuse into one ridge, and there is only one single 'looping ridge' ... but that one does not have a related triradius => and therefore that single 'looping ridge' does not make a 'loop');
- there are various irregular ridges;
- there is no 'confluence of three parallel ridge fields'.

And if you recognize how the light blue dots and the purple dots are ridges that appear to be 'interrupted' by irregular small pieces of ridges... then one can 'understand' why there is no 'loop', nor a 'triadius'.


Patti, please be aware:

I am not denying that there appear to be 3 ridges that make a likewise connection as seen in a true 'triradius' - however, the surrounding ridges + the various irregularities indicate that these 3 ridges do not make a true triradius (and the missing of a loop VALIDATES this conclusion).

(And for the same reasons I also have to reject the scenario that you described in your post 'a possibility')


See the picture below:





___________________________________________
sunny

Martijn van Mensvoort
Hand researcher & psychologist in The Netherlands (Holland)
Presents: Multi-Perspective Palm Reading + the Global Palm Reading Network
avatar
Martijn (admin)
Admin

Posts : 5211
Join date : 2010-07-23
Location : The Netherlands

http://www.handresearch.com

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Patti on Sun Apr 17, 2011 4:53 pm

That's okay Martijn if you reject my 'possibility'. Wink
avatar
Patti

Posts : 3912
Join date : 2010-07-24

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Martijn (admin) on Sun Apr 17, 2011 5:02 pm

Patti wrote:
...

Two triradii relate to a whorl. ...

One more correction:

The rule 'two triradii relate to a whorl' is only true for the fingerprints.

Instead: 'hypothenar whorls' require the presence of 3 triradii - because the hypothenar usually has one hypothenar triradius which related to the presence of the thumb; and therefore in a 'hypothenar loop' usually are 2 hypothenar triradii seen, and in a 'hypothenar whorl' typically 3 hypothenar triradii are seen.


PS. But one should also always be aware of the possible effects of the presence of 'extralimital triradii' - but again, the VISIBLE RIDGES should provide a clue before one jumps into such 'theorectical considerations'.

___________________________________________
sunny

Martijn van Mensvoort
Hand researcher & psychologist in The Netherlands (Holland)
Presents: Multi-Perspective Palm Reading + the Global Palm Reading Network
avatar
Martijn (admin)
Admin

Posts : 5211
Join date : 2010-07-23
Location : The Netherlands

http://www.handresearch.com

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Patti on Sun Apr 17, 2011 5:29 pm

Yes, you are correct, there is likely a triradius outside the double loop I drew - just like in my own palms - except the triradius is visible at the very edge in my palms. The radiants from that triradius outline the 'greater pattern' beyond the much smaller double loop whorl inside.
avatar
Patti

Posts : 3912
Join date : 2010-07-24

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  kiwihands on Sun Apr 17, 2011 10:29 pm

Hi Martijn,

I apologise for the long time it took me to respond, had a very busy weekend. Smile

Thank you very much for your very detailed analysis and great explanation. Your definition of the triradius on the other page was very helpful indeed – I don’t own any of the books you mentioned, so while trying to follow the other discussion I was getting a little bit confused with the terminology and how it all fit together. It all makes much more sense now!

I can see, though, that it’ll still take me hundreds of hands to look at before I can enter any discussions about what is what with you and Patti ...

But your red arrows do make it very easy to see the lack of a 'confluence of three parallel ridge systems', so if this is an essential aspect of a triradius, then of course my friend’s formation doesn’t count. Also very interesting to hear that these kinds of irregular ridge formations aren’t that unusual at all! This is, again, where experience comes in... I’m so happy to have found this forum and be able to get guidance and inspiration from the veterans. I find particularly that learning to judge whether or not a feature I see is “normal” or “noteworthy” is one of my biggest challenges at this stage! It really is invaluable to have your forum for this purpose.

Thanks!
Kiwi

kiwihands

Posts : 364
Join date : 2011-01-09
Location : New Zealand

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  kiwihands on Sun Apr 17, 2011 10:31 pm

Hi Patti,

Sorry I couldn’t reply any sooner! I had quick peeks to see your replies but couldn’t find any proper computer time this weekend.

Following Martijn’s definition of a triradius (confluence of 3 fields), I’m now not so sure any more if what looks like a triradius really IS a triradius... Haha, this is complicated! You mentioned the possibility of an “extralimital” loop – this is fascinating! I had not come across that concept before, could you recommend a book or an author where I could read up on that?

My friend having a form of a nature loop (loop with many 'rods' rather than recurving ridges, like you said) would fit very well with his character – he despises cities and has no problem hiking in the bush for a week, sleeping under the stars and catching his own food if need be. He also has an odd affinity with animals and is the only person my (very neurotic and fearful) cat allowed to approach straight from the start. About the possibility of an inspiration loop I’m not sure – there is definitely awareness and interest in the deeper things of life, but maybe not more than “average”.

Thanks heaps for your input Patti! Although a bit daunting at times (when I feel like I should take sides...), it’s really stimulating to follow you and Martijn’s exchange – two experts, two different opinions, both very well argued! I couldn’t imagine a better way to learn ...

Thanks!
Kiwi

Ps: This just gave me a little flashback to the time I was writing my master’s thesis: I had two supervisors whose approaches couldn’t have been any more different – they really clashed on every single level. After seeing each of them in turn I remember always changing my mind about whom to follow mentally, but in the end I was so torn I had to choose my own, alternative approach. This was the best thing that could have happened, but impossible without their difference in opinion. geek

kiwihands

Posts : 364
Join date : 2011-01-09
Location : New Zealand

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Patti on Sun Apr 17, 2011 10:46 pm

kiwihands wrote:Hi Patti,

Sorry I couldn’t reply any sooner! I had quick peeks to see your replies but couldn’t find any proper computer time this weekend.

Following Martijn’s definition of a triradius (confluence of 3 fields), I’m now not so sure any more if what looks like a triradius really IS a triradius... Haha, this is complicated! You mentioned the possibility of an “extralimital” loop – this is fascinating! I had not come across that concept before, could you recommend a book or an author where I could read up on that?

My friend having a form of a nature loop (loop with many 'rods' rather than recurving ridges, like you said) would fit very well with his character – he despises cities and has no problem hiking in the bush for a week, sleeping under the stars and catching his own food if need be. He also has an odd affinity with animals and is the only person my (very neurotic and fearful) cat allowed to approach straight from the start. About the possibility of an inspiration loop I’m not sure – there is definitely awareness and interest in the deeper things of life, but maybe not more than “average”.

Thanks heaps for your input Patti! Although a bit daunting at times (when I feel like I should take sides...), it’s really stimulating to follow you and Martijn’s exchange – two experts, two different opinions, both very well argued! I couldn’t imagine a better way to learn ...

Thanks!
Kiwi

Ps: This just gave me a little flashback to the time I was writing my master’s thesis: I had two supervisors whose approaches couldn’t have been any more different – they really clashed on every single level. After seeing each of them in turn I remember always changing my mind about whom to follow mentally, but in the end I was so torn I had to choose my own, alternative approach. This was the best thing that could have happened, but impossible without their difference in opinion. geek

Thanks Kiwi. I understand it may be confusing. As you may have noticed, Lynn and I are not completely in agreement with Martijns New Definition of a triradius. lol!

The intense discussions always advance my understanding and knowledge.
avatar
Patti

Posts : 3912
Join date : 2010-07-24

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  kiwihands on Mon Apr 18, 2011 12:08 am

Yes I saw that! Smile For my own notes I have included the "triangle shape" from Cummins and Midlo that you and Lynn mentioned as a version of a triradius. Although Martijn says it's rare, I'd still want to keep it in mind - chances are now that I've read about it, I'll see it tomorrow.
lol!
I'm also just trying to figure out a difficult print that seems halfway between a loop and a peacock and something completely accidental - knowing triradius definitions will definitely come in handy.

kiwihands

Posts : 364
Join date : 2011-01-09
Location : New Zealand

Back to top Go down

Re: Interesting dermatoglyphic formations on moon - has anyone seen this before?

Post  Martijn (admin) on Mon Apr 18, 2011 8:42 pm

kiwihands wrote:Hi Martijn,

I apologise for the long time it took me to respond, had a very busy weekend. Smile

Thank you very much for your very detailed analysis and great explanation. Your definition of the triradius on the other page was very helpful indeed – I don’t own any of the books you mentioned, so while trying to follow the other discussion I was getting a little bit confused with the terminology and how it all fit together. It all makes much more sense now!

I can see, though, that it’ll still take me hundreds of hands to look at before I can enter any discussions about what is what with you and Patti ...

But your red arrows do make it very easy to see the lack of a 'confluence of three parallel ridge systems', so if this is an essential aspect of a triradius, then of course my friend’s formation doesn’t count. Also very interesting to hear that these kinds of irregular ridge formations aren’t that unusual at all! This is, again, where experience comes in... I’m so happy to have found this forum and be able to get guidance and inspiration from the veterans. I find particularly that learning to judge whether or not a feature I see is “normal” or “noteworthy” is one of my biggest challenges at this stage! It really is invaluable to have your forum for this purpose.

Thanks!
Kiwi

Okay Kiwihands, thanks for your feedback.

Great to hear that the 'lack of a confluence of 3 parallel ridge systems made sense to you. And I also noticed how you tried to apply that aspect of my definition to a fingerprint in the other discussion (that wasn't a bad attempt at all, however especially in a fingerprint one should solely focuss on the 2 or 3 ridges surrounding the 'triradial point').

And therefore I can conclude that... basically you have understood THE essential aspect of the definition correctly ... Thumbs up!

___________________________________________
sunny

Martijn van Mensvoort
Hand researcher & psychologist in The Netherlands (Holland)
Presents: Multi-Perspective Palm Reading + the Global Palm Reading Network
avatar
Martijn (admin)
Admin

Posts : 5211
Join date : 2010-07-23
Location : The Netherlands

http://www.handresearch.com

Back to top Go down

View previous topic View next topic Back to top


 
Permissions in this forum:
You cannot reply to topics in this forum