The Hidden Code of Renaissance Science and Botany

In 1462, Cosimo Medici re-established the illegal Platonic Academy in Florence and appointed Marcello Ficino as its founder. Fisino’s basic concept was derived from Plato’s geometry, which was about the eternal wisdom of the immortal soul at the center of the universe. The only geometrical logic that could possibly adapt to such an idea is fractal logic, which in the 20th century science could not be linked to any kind of biology.

Did 15th-century Medicine scholars commission Italian artists to embody the hidden messages of sculpture in paintings that are used today to develop sculptural technology? A strong case argues that this is absolutely true. We can examine two paintings by Medicine scholars Sandro Boticelli and Domenico Ghirlandio. Both paintings were completed in 1480 in Florence.

It is common knowledge that Boticelli’s Grace danced to the beat of Pythagorean music, imitating the divine cause and the cosmic order. Boticelli played a dangerous game by his habit of painting prominent Christian figures in the fabric of such a worldview reality. In his study of St. Augustine’s painting, Botticelli was definitely flirting with destruction. He dismissed Augustine’s classification of Pythagorean celestial mathematics as the work of Satan in embracing the atomic structure of Epicurus within human metabolism. By painting a circular brass book stud to represent the atom of the soul, Botticelli carefully placed it in the path of Augustine’s Halo, a symbol of consciousness, combining divine logic with the music of bullets.

There is no doubt about the opposite meaning of painting. A book on the back of Augustine’s head is explicitly opened to display a page of Pythagorean mathematics. On the right is an astrolab for observing celestial objects and on the left is an armillary sphere, a pattern of celestial motion. Augustine’s focused gaze is directed at the model of celestial movement representing a geometry in deep philosophical thought. The celestial motion that transmits the divine evolving intellect to the soul through harmonic echoes describes the 3rd century BC scientific theory of universal love. Boticelli painted his now-famous painting with the same secret message 120 years before he was imprisoned, tortured and burned alive by scientist Giordano Bruno at Oxford University.

In his study, St. Jerome’s painting of Ghirlandiyo depicts Augustine’s 5th century colleague, who was also a prominent figure in Christianity. We feel that Botticelli did not simply place his circular image book stud in Augustine’s halo, as the device was carefully replicated by Ghirlandiyo by placing a circular book stud image in his circle of St. Jerome’s halo. .

The question of whether this artistic depiction of sculpture has influenced modern science can easily be answered in the affirmative.

Understanding what Boticelli was trying to convey, Plato’s spiritual outlook, was able to develop a research program to refine the optical key to Leonardo da Vinci’s theory of knowledge. Was Pierre de Genes, winner of the 1991 Nobel Prize in Physics, was honored for his liquid crystal optics theories. The following year, a huge new science and technology related research by a research team confirmed the nature of the technology that the Center had predicted. The lead researcher wrote that the work of the Center involved the revolution of important ideas for science and society, such as the Copernican and Newtonian revolutions.

The Science-Art Center launched a very successful research program during the 1980’s to develop futuristic simple life form computer simulations based on the music of the spheres method suggested by China’s most respected physicist, Kun Huang. . This research has now progressed to the adoption of futuristic human survival simulations. Plato’s spiritual optics engineering principles have also been advanced into the concepts of life energy which are the basis for a new life science inspired by three 1996 Nobel laureates in chemistry.

The NASA High Energy Library has published a proposal that the biology of the classical Greek era was based on fractal logic. However, linking any life sciences to fractal logic is still considered a criminal heresy by some, and such a notion runs counter to Einstein’s understanding of modern science controlling 20th century energy.

Copyright © Robert Pope 2010

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