Science and God

The proof of God through Science is more than a possibility…. We have already proved it to ourselves with the puzzle pieces of knowledge and wisdom that I am setting out for you in this writing.. I have been researching these facts since I can remember..the creation ..the vastness of the universe has always fascinated me. I think that’s why I always loved Spock so much. I love the search for knowledge, the well of eternal wisdom. The search for wisdom is an eternal search in its self. Wisdom reflects the ever expanding cosmos.

Quantum physics proves to us that we create reality through our observation of reality.. In essence we co-create the whole of existence together..this being so we change creation as we change are perspectives through constant awareness or lack of awareness. This being true we are all responsible for good and evil..we are all responsible. If we want a better life..a better reality; it is up to us..to MAKE IT SO!

Noun 1. quantum physics – the branch of physics based on quantum theory
natural philosophy, physics – the science of matter and energy and their interactions; “his favorite subject was physics”
quantum mechanics – the branch of quantum physics that accounts for matter at the atomic level; an extension of statistical mechanics based on quantum theory (especially the Pauli exclusion principle)
quantum field theory – the branch of quantum physics that is concerned with the theory of fields; it was motivated by the question of how an atom radiates light as its electrons jump from excited states
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2011 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.

Sacred Geometry shows it us the connectedness of creation. It shows in a visual way through us and through all creation the grand design of life. Through these mathematical principles we can see how life takes shape.. how all is connected from the smallest atom to the largest stars. How the branches of trees mimic the capillaries of rivers and the capillaries in the human body and other living forms. We see the same design in the web of the Cosmos.. in the leaf of a tree.. it is there to show us that the universe is small..and ever expansive. It is to show infinity. It can be seen in the spiral..The Universe its self spirals out and in towards it’s black center. The fetus also shows this spiral or as it is known in Sacred Geometry as the Golden Ratio.. it is what all life spins out from and towards.. once again infinity.. no ending or beginning..just everything that ever was and ever will be.

Natural forms
The study of sacred geometry has its roots in the study of nature, and the mathematical principles at work therein[3]. Many forms observed in nature can be related to geometry, for example, the chambered nautilus grows at a constant rate and so its shell forms a logarithmic spiral to accommodate that growth without changing shape. Also, honeybees construct hexagonal cells to hold their honey. These and other correspondences are seen by believers in sacred geometry to be further proof of the cosmic significance of geometric forms. These phenomena can be explained through natural principles.

[4]
Art and architecture
The golden ratio, geometric ratios, and geometric figures were often employed in the design of Egyptian, ancient Indian, Greek and Roman architecture. Medieval European cathedrals also incorporated symbolic geometry. Indian and Himalayan spiritual communities often constructed temples and fortifications on design plans of mandala and yantra.
Many of the sacred geometry principles of the human body and of ancient architecture have been compiled into the Vitruvian Man drawing by Leonardo Da Vinci, itself based on the much older writings of the roman architect Vitruvius

Through the study of astronomy we learn about our place in this reality.. we are shown how the universe is strung across the sky. How energy takes up the form of matter. How matter is light in particle form.. how energy holds the Universe together in its cosmic dance.
Wikipedia
astronomy ( -str n -m )
The scientific study of the universe and the objects in it, including stars, planets, nebulae, and galaxies. Astronomy deals with the position, size, motion, composition, energy, and evolution of celestial objects. Astronomers analyze not only visible light but also radio waves, x-rays, and other ranges of radiation that come from sources outside the Earth’s atmosphere.

Astrology..is the study shows us how the outer universe affects the inner universe in each and every one of us. As all matter comes from the same source and all energy combines as a whole, so it is that the position of the planets can affect us..as a universal collective..and as separate individuals..or own souls mysterious makeup…What happens outside of us happens within us..as each atom..cell or molecule is a universe its self.

The American Heritage® Science Dictionary Copyright © 2005 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved

astrology [əˈstrɒlədʒɪ]
n
1. (Spirituality, New Age, Astrology & Self-help / Astrology) the study of the motions and relative positions of the planets, sun, and moon, interpreted in terms of human characteristics and activities
2. (Astronomy) the primitive study of celestial bodies, which formed the basis of astronomy
[from Old French astrologie, from Latin astrologia, from Greek, from astrologos (originally: astronomer); see ASTRO-, -LOGY]
astrologer , astrologist n
astrological [ˌæstrəˈlɒdʒɪkəl] adj
astrologically adv
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003

I have included this about Isaac Newton to show hardcore scientist that even the greatest minds of our time gave great credibility to the spiritual side of life. This has been called the study of the occult..but in actuality what was labeled as the occult was actually old world wisdoms. These ancient text were based upon the unexplained mysteries of the Universe..the natural Universal laws that were yet to be proved..such as alchemy. Alchemy..was the study of turning base metals into gold..In my research Alchemy was a metaphor for returning the soul back to it’s divine state of perfection.

Even the greatest minds would be considered to be insane by some..but it is only through the impossible that the possibilities come into reality. It is through occult wisdom that many of today’s inventions exist.
Isaac Newton’s occult studies
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Sir Isaac Newton (1642–1727), the noted English scientist and mathematician, wrote many works that would now be classified as occult studies. These occult works explored chronology, alchemy, and Biblical interpretation (especially of the Apocalypse). Newton’s scientific work may have been of lesser personal importance to him, as he placed emphasis on rediscovering the occult wisdom of the ancients. In this sense, some have commented that the common reference a “Newtonian Worldview” as being purely mechanistic is somewhat inaccurate.
After purchasing and studying Newton’s alchemical works in 1942, economist John Maynard Keynes, for example, opined that “Newton was not the first of the age of reason, he was the last of the magicians.”.[1] In the pre-Modern Era of Newton’s lifetime, the educated embraced a world view different from that of later centuries. Distinctions between science, superstition, and pseudoscience were still being formulated, and a devoutly Christian Biblical perspective permeated Western culture
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This article is about the general term, particularly as it refers to experimental sciences. For the specific topics of study by scientists, see Natural science. For other uses, see Science (disambiguation).

Astronomy became much more accurate after Tycho Brahe devised his scientific instruments, before the invention of the telescope. Brahe’s observations were the basis for Kepler’s laws.

Science (from Latin scientia, meaning “knowledge”) is a systematic enterprise that builds and organizes knowledge in the form of testable explanations and predictions about the universe.[1] An older and closely related meaning still in use today is that found for example in Aristotle, whereby “science” refers to the body of reliable knowledge itself, of the type that can be logically and rationally explained (see “History and philosophy” section below).[2] Since classical antiquity science as a type of knowledge was closely linked to philosophy. In the early modern era the two words, “science” and “philosophy”, were sometimes used interchangeably in the English language. By the 17th century, natural philosophy (which is today called “natural science”) had begun to be considered separately from philosophy in general.[3] However, “science” continued to be used in a broad sense denoting reliable knowledge about a topic, in the same way it is still used in modern terms such as library science or political science.
In modern use, “science” is a term which more often refers to a way of pursuing knowledge, and not the knowledge itself. It is “often treated as synonymous with ‘natural and physical science’, and thus restricted to those branches of study that relate to the phenomena of the material universe and their laws, sometimes with implied exclusion of pure mathematics. This is now the dominant sense in ordinary use.”[4] This narrower sense of “science” developed as a part of science became a distinct enterprise of defining “laws of nature”, based on early examples such as Kepler’s laws, Galileo’s laws, and Newton’s laws of motion. In this period it became more common to refer to natural philosophy as “natural science”. Over the course of the 19th century, the word “science” became increasingly associated with scientific method, a disciplined way to study the natural world including physics, chemistry, geology and biology. This sometimes left the study of human thought and society in a linguistic limbo, which was resolved by classifying these areas of academic study as social science. Similarly, several other major areas of disciplined study and knowledge exist today under the general rubric of “science”, such as formal science and applied science
Philosophy
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For other uses, see Philosophy (disambiguation).
Philosophy is the study of general and fundamental problems, such as those connected with existence, knowledge, values, reason, mind, and language.[1][2] Philosophy is distinguished from other ways of addressing such problems by its critical, generally systematic approach and its reliance on rational argument.[3] The word “philosophy” comes from the Greek φιλοσοφία (philosophia), which literally means “love of wisdom”.[4][5][6]
Theory
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The English word theory was derived from a technical term in Ancient Greek philosophy. The word theoria, θεωρία, meant “a looking at, viewing, beholding”, and referring to contemplation or speculation, as opposed to action.[1] Theory is especially often contrasted to “practice” (from Greek praxis, πρᾶξις) a Greek term for “doing”, which is opposed to theory because theory involved no doing apart from itself.
A classical example of the distinction between theoretical and practical uses the discipline of medicine: Medical theory and theorizing involves trying to understand the causes and nature of health and sickness, while the practical side of medicine is trying to make people healthy. These two things are related but can be independent, because it is possible to research health and sickness without curing specific patients, and it is possible to cure a patient without knowing how the cure worked.[2]
By extension of the philosophical meaning, “theoria” is also a word still used in theological contexts.
In modern contexts, while theories in the arts and philosophy may address ideas and empirical phenomena which are not easily measurable, in modern science the term “theory”, or “scientific theory” is generally understood to refer to a proposed explanation of empirical phenomena, made in a way consistent with scientific method. Such theories are preferably described in such a way that any scientist in the field is in a position to understand and either provide empirical support (“verify”) or empirically contradict (“falsify”) it. In this modern scientific context the distinction between theory and practice corresponds roughly to the distinction between theoretical science and technology or applied science.
A common distinction made in science is between theories and hypotheses. Hypotheses are individual empirically testable conjectures, while theories are collections of hypotheses that are logically linked together into a coherent explanation of some aspect of reality and which have individually or jointly received some empirical support.

Science, Philosophy and Theory are close to one in the same as they help us to understand wisdom through common knowledge. Science is philosophy and theory in practice. Through testing the theory and the philosophy; through the existence of matter and form we come to science. It is through the observation by putting the theory into practice that it is seen as being proven as a fact, it is of course always up for debate..because our reality is always changing and in a constant state of flux..such as quantum physics…was we change our perspective..we change or philosophy..and theory causing us to debate the facts.

I am have included this information about black holes..to show you theory in action.. as well to show that theory and the shape of the black hole relates to sacred geometry. It is believed that through the golden ratio mankind will come to a state of higher understanding through transformation..this transformation is also known as alchemy of the human soul.. For the human soul to reach the state of transmutation it must go through the vortex or through the eye of the needle.. what I am trying to say is this..energy exist on many different levels.. we are mirror images of space and time..from the matter of our bodies to the energy of the soul.. all is one as the universe and all creation..is one living entity.. If matter can come through a black whole renewed in a different place and time..so can the human soul through the same journey taken from the inside out.
www.astronomycafe.net


Once inside a black hole, beyond the Event Horizon, we can only speculate what the fate of captured matter is. General relativity tells us that there are two kinds of black holes; the kind that do not rotate, and the kind that do. Each of these kinds has a different anatomy inside the Event Horizon. For the non-rotating ‘Schwarzschild black hole’, there is no way for matter to avoid colliding with the Singularity. In terms of the time registered by a clock moving with this matter, it reaches the Singularity within a few micro seconds for a solar-massed black hole, and a few hours for a super massive black hole. We can’t predict what happens at the Singularity because the theory says we reach a condition of infinite gravitational force. For the rotating ‘ Kerr Black holes’, the internal structure is more complex, and for some ingoing trajectories for matter, you could in principle avoid colliding with the Singularity and possibly reemerge from the black hole somewhere else, or at some very different future time thousands or billions of years after you entered.

What if all religion was a metaphor.. what if all creation was connected through a metaphorical understanding? What if the entire Universe..the Cosmos..all wisdom.. knowledge and understanding came from this place.. A metaphor shows how all things are alike in some way.. even in the smallest way..everything is connected in the dance and song of life… THE METEPHOR IS ENERY…this gives us all connectivity.

“Metaphor.” Encyclopedia of Science and Religion. Ed. J. Wentzel Vrede van Huyssteen. Vol. 2. Gale Cengage, 2003. eNotes.com. 9 Feb, 2012

The word metaphor (from the Greek metaphor, meaning “transfer”) is an important language element in both science and religion. Since the time of the ancient Greek philosopher Aristotle, it has been understood that something strange happens in the process of creating a metaphor. Metaphors change the ways people understand things.
Common definitions of the terms metaphor, simile, and analogy are not discrete; they refer generally to the substitution of one thing for another. Authors sometimes use one term to refer to all three. For example, in his Imagery in Scientific Thought (1987), Arthur I. Miller makes heavy use of the concept of analogy but uses the terms metaphor and metaphorical, perhaps preferring the complexity, inscrutability, and sophistication of the term metaphor over the more mundane, even pedestrian, character of analogy. Among cognitive scientists, George Lakoff and Mark Johnson explore implied analogy as a window into the operations of thought calling it metaphor in Metaphors We Live By (1980).

Wikipedia
Metaphors are comparisons that show how two things that are not alike in most ways are similar in one important way. A metaphor is more forceful (active) than an analogy, because metaphor asserts two things are the same, whereas analogy implies a difference. The metaphor category also contains these specialised types:
• allegory: An extended metaphor wherein a story illustrates an important attribute of the subject.
• catachresis: A mixed metaphor used by design and accident (a rhetorical fault).
• parable: An extended metaphor narrated as an anecdote illustrating and teaching a moral lesson, such as Aesop’s fables.
• A “dead” metaphor: a metaphor so common that most speakers no longer think of its original referent and instead think only of the metaphorical meaning.
Both metaphor and analogy can usefully be distinguished from metonymy as one of two fundamental modes of thought. Metaphor and analogy both work by bringing together two concepts from different conceptual domains, whereas metonymy works by using one element from a given domain to refer to another closely related element. Thus, metaphor creates new links between otherwise distinct conceptual domains where metonymy rely on existing links within them.

So then Religion could be seen as but a metaphor for one common truth… WE ARE ALL GOD

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