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Renaissance science and the problem of overpopulation

Renaissance science and the problem of overpopulation

The fifth century BC philosopher, Anaxagoras, was a central figure in the development of the life sciences in the classical Greek era. The Harvard/NASA High Energy Astrophysics Department Library published papers demonstrating that this science of life was based on fractal geometric logic. During the fifth century, St. Augustine classified the mathematics of the pagan life sciences as the work of Satan. This effectively denied re-emergence until the present when engineer Buckminster Fuller’s fractal life energy theories, derived from exiled mathematical research of Plato, were observed operating within DNA. Fuller’s work became fundamental to the new Institute for Medical Life Sciences established by three Nobel laureates in chemistry in 1996. Fuller’s worldview completely defied understanding of the fixed world view of universal energy.

Plato wrote that engineers who did not understand the principles of spiritual geometry were like barbarian warriors who could not be called philosophers. Since moral mathematics has been separated from life science physics for nearly sixteen hundred years, it is necessary to point out that for centuries, well-meaning aesthetic considerations were no real substitute for the lost principles of Greek moral physics. This statement requires a reliable reference, as it is rather an insult to honest attempts by scholars who have striven to act or think ethically.

In 1990, Eduard Husserl’s book On Pure Logic listed the mathematician, Bernard Bolzano, as one of the world’s greatest logicians. German scientists have recently rediscovered Bolzano’s theory of science, which was built by correcting the aesthetics theories of Immanuel Kant. Through computer extrapolation, they discovered that Bolzano had based his correction on fractal logic. In 1991 Cambridge University Press published the German scholar J. Alberto Cova’s reaction to Bolzano’s correction of Kant’s work. In a book titled The Semantic Tradition from Kant to Carnap. To Vienna Station, the following paragraph has been edited by Linda Wessels: “Kant had not seen these problems; Bolzano had solved them. His solutions became possible, and were the source, of a new approach to the content and character of foreknowledge.” Therefore, it can reasonably be said that the principles of Plato’s spiritual-ethical geometry should not be excluded from science in the first place.

Our current scientific view of the world is barbaric because it is improperly governed by a power law that forbids the existence of any life science linked to the functioning of a universal morality based on fractal logic. We can now compare the old geometrical logic regarding solutions to, say, the overpopulation problem, with the new fractal logic of the life sciences. The famous population essay of Thomas Malthus was based on the religious teachings of St. Thomas Aquinas, the direction of which has become synonymous with the second law of thermodynamics, which now governs all science.

Charles Darwin cited Matus’ population paper as the basis for the theory of evolution in his Biology. One generally accepted inevitable solution to the problem of overpopulation is that nature will find a way to cull the population. On the other hand, fractal logic now offers different realistic models that point to new techniques that provide more ethical considerations.

Animal and plant fatty acids combined with minerals in prehistoric clays to form a liquid crystal optical mineral soap. When exposed to cosmic radiation, crystal structures evolved, defying the logic of current deterministic life sciences. For example, the growth of jasper crystals produces Mumford fractals. Mainstream science accepts that the property of fractal logic is that it extends indefinitely. The principles of Plato’s mystical or three-dimensional optical geometry seem to have been instigated by nature for some entirely unknown future purpose. The Human Swarm Technology hints at various possibilities beyond the capacity of even modern science to begin to comprehend, echoing Emmanuel Kant’s inability to visualize the problems Bolzano solved.

The population may soon inherit the moral technologies nature foresees to allow the population to disperse into aspects of holographic reality that hold infinite potential for human survival.

Professor Robert Pope

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