The power of potential


Renaissance science and the problem of overpopulation

The philosopher of the fifth century B.C. C., Anaxagoras, was a central figure in the development of the science of life in the classical Greek era. The Harvard/NASA High Energy Astrophysics Division Library has published papers arguing that this science of life is based on fractal geometric logic. During the fifth century, Saint Augustine classified such pagan life-science mathematics as the work of the devil. This effectively negated its revival until the present time when engineer Buckminster Fuller’s fractal life energy theories, derived from Plato’s banished mathematical research, were observed at work within DNA. Fuller’s work became foundational to a new life sciences medical institute established by the three 1996 Nobel laureates in Chemistry. Fuller’s worldview completely challenged the fixed worldview’s understanding of universal energy.

Plato had written that engineers who did not understand about his spiritual engineering principles were like warlike barbarians who were not fit to be called philosophers. Since ethical mathematics has been divorced from life science physics for almost sixteen hundred years, it is necessary to explain that, for centuries, well-intentioned aesthetic considerations were no real substitute for the lost principles of Greek ethical physics. This statement demands authoritative reference, as it is quite offensive to demean the honest attempts of scientists who have endeavored to act or think ethically.

In 1990, Edward Husserl’s publication on pure logic listed the mathematician Bernard Bolzano as one of the world’s greatest logicians. German scientists recently rediscovered Bolzano’s Theory of Science, which had been constructed by correcting Emmanuel Kant’s Aesthetic theories. Through computer extrapolation, they discovered that Bolzano had based his correction on fractal logic. In 1991, the Cambridge University Press published the reaction of the German scientist J. Alberto Coffa to Bolzano’s correction of Kant’s work. In the book entitled The semantic tradition from Kant to Carnap. In the Vienna Station, edited by Linda Wessels, there is the following paragraph: “Kant had not even seen these problems; Bolzano solved them. And his solutions were possible and were the source of a new approach to the content and character of a priori knowledge.” Therefore, it can be reasonably argued that Plato’s ethical principles of spiritual engineering should not have been banished from science in the first place.

Our current scientific worldview is barbaric because it is incorrectly governed by an energetic law that prohibits the existence of any science of life from being linked to the operation of universal ethics based on fractal logic. Now we can compare the old engineering logic regarding solutions to, say, the problem of overpopulation, with the new biological science of fractal logic. Thomas Malthus’s famous essay on population was based on the religious teachings of St. Thomas Aquinas, whose central idea became synonymous with the entropic second law of thermodynamics, which now governs all of science.

Charles Darwin cited Mathus’s population paper as the basis for his theory of the evolution of the life sciences. A commonly accepted entropic solution to the overpopulation problem is that nature will find a way to cull the population. On the other hand, fractal logic now presents various models of reality that allude to new technologies, providing more ethical considerations.

Animal and vegetable fatty acids combined with minerals in prehistoric clays to form liquid crystal optical mineral soaps. When subjected to cosmic radiation, crystal structures evolved, defying the logic of current entropic life science. For example, the growth of jasper crystals produces Mumford fractals. Conventional science accepts that a property of fractal logic is that it extends to infinity. Plato’s principles of spiritual or holographic optical engineering seem to have been instigated by nature for some completely unknown future purpose. Human Swarm Technology alludes to various possibilities beyond the capacity of modern science to even begin to comprehend, echoing Immanuel Kant’s inability to conceive of the problems Bolzano solved.

The population may soon inherit ethical technologies anticipated by nature to allow the population to disperse into aspects of holographic reality that have infinite potential for human survival.

Professor Roberto Pope


Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *