Geometry of the Ancients
The idea that we live in a fractal-holographic universe is very old and has, in principle, existed on Earth since time immemorial, but under other names and paradigms. In some cases they’ve been reserved for the esoteric mystery schools, as in Judaic Kabbalah or the secretive priesthoods of ancient Egypt, in other cases we see fractal-holographic principles permeate an entire religion, which is especially pronounced in the wisdom traditions of Vedic and Chinese origin, such as Buddhism, Taoism, Hinduism, etc. They all exhibit an understanding of the world as fundamentally unified and infinite. However, in several of these traditions, we also find more detailed knowledge encoded into diagrams and symbols depicting concrete, advanced astrophysical principles. Where this knowledge originated, and to what extent it was understood, are topics we’ll explore further in this blog.
We can also trace early studies of geometry to ancient Greece through great thinkers and mathematicians like Plato, Pythagoras, Euclid and Archimedes. These were philosophers who understood Nature as an expression of fundamental ideals and they readily deployed the simple and beautiful language of geometry to illustrate them. In fact, the academics of ancient greece held the ideal world to be more real than its transient expressions, and matter, to them, was seen merely as the clothing of underlying eternal geometrical absolutes. As such, geometry has long been recognized as the optimal form of expressing the unspeakable truths of the great beyond, the unchanging principles molding an ephemeral world of perpetual change.
“There is geometry in the humming of the strings, there is music in the spacing of the spheres.” – Pythagoras BC 580-500
While knowledge of universal fractal-holographic principles can be traced back thousands of years, now more than ever there’s a pressing need to specify and define these principles within the terminology and framework of modern science. Only then can we truly develop new physical and metaphysical technologies – tools that can lift our consciousness towards unknown horizons!
Over the past few centuries, many individuals have contributed to this renaissance, among them well-known figures such as Da Vinci, Copernicus, Kepler, Newton and Maxwell. Here are some of the key contributors of recent time:
Buckminster Fuller (1895 – 1983)
“I live on Earth at present, and I do not know what I am. I know that I am not a category. I am not a thing – a noun. I seem to be a verb, an evolutionary process – an integral function of the universe. ”
Buckminster Fuller was an American architect, professor, inventor, philosopher and author, and a pioneer in the study of geometry in a universal context. Fuller was passionate about finding “nature’s coordinate system”, an underlying pattern in the creative process and function of nature. He refined our understanding of synergy and he was behind the discovery of the “Isotropic Vector Matrix” (IV) and “Vector Eqilibrium” (VE) – discoveries he regarded as central to understanding our world.
Robert J. Moon (1911 – 1989)
“We are entitled to seek a geometry of space – or in other words, we are no longer able to talk about “empty space “.
Robert J. Moon was a physicist, chemist and engineer. He was of the first man to elaborate a complete geometric understanding of the atomic nucleus based on the five Platonic solids. In a fractal holographic universe the Periodic System is based on geometric variations (truncation) of these Platonic forms.
Albert Einstein (1879 – 1955)
“Any fool can make things bigger, more complex, and more violent. It takes a touch of genius -and a lot of courage -to move in the opposite direction. ”
Einstein was perhaps the most important scientist of the 20th century. With the development of general relativity and law of mass–energy equivalence revolutionized our understanding of space, time and the force of Gravity. His work is central in a holofractographic worldview.
Arthur M. Young (1905-1995)
“The self in a toroidal Universe can be both separate and connected with everything else.”
Arthur Middleton Young was an American inventor, cosmologist, philosopher, astrologer and author. Young is known for having designed the Bell helicopter and had a deep interest in the natural form of energy in motion; the torus.
Nassim Haramein (1962 -)
Nassim Haramein’s life long investigation of the structure of space has, over the recent years, led to his publication of several scientific papers in which he presents a new solution to Einstein field equations and the mechanics of universal forces based on fractal geometry and holographic principles. Haramein’s model seems to achieve what no previous model has, namely the unification of physics across the micro- and macro-cosmic scale. His work is our main frame of reference within this blog.