Numerlogy: The Father of Mathematics , Pythagoras – Chapter #4

Pythagoras Sketch

Pythagoras is credited with being the first pure mathematician, and he revered numbers and numerical relationships, seeing them as being the essence of the material world around us.He was not only a mathematician; he had been educated in the Greek way of thought, which taught that people should pursue many interests.He was quite interested in all aspects of the world, and he and his followers affected, and often revolutionized, geometry, algebra, music theory, acoustics, astronomy, literature, religious thought and magical works.

Pythagoras thought that reality was ordered, that there was a basic order to the cosmos and that everything was meant to follow an archetype of perfection.There was order to songs, astronomy, mathematics and numbers, and throughout all of society.Pythagoras thought that reality was basically mathematical in nature and that numbers controlled and made up the essence of what we experience each day.He founded the Pythagorean Brotherhood, dedicated to the reformation of life to a new standard of morality.They were strongly religious and believed that it was possible for the soul to achieve union with the divine, and that symbols could have mystical significance and abilities.He believed that the forms of nature could be described and generated using integers, or whole numbers, and ratios of integers, having values such as 1/2, ²⁄3, 3/4… They watched a parallelism between the creation of the world from void and nothing, and the beginning of numbers with the zero, with the one appearing in the void, and giving rise to all other numbers.Pythagoras also believed that the dynamics of the universe derived from the interactions of opposites, which perhaps derived from his religious thought.

Aristotle informs us:”For as the Pythagoreans say, the all and all things are defined by threes; for middle and end and start constitute the number of the all, as well as the number of the triad.”Pythagoreans noted that the amount of the first four numbers (1+2+3+4) was ten, which might be represented by an equilateral triangle with three units of lengths on a side.They called this triangle the”Tetraktys” which means, roughly,”fourness.”It’s been also called”the sacred decad.”Pythagoras noted its correspondence to the end of the stage (1), line (2), triangle (3), and tetrahedron (4), as measuring a position, a size, a place, and a region of space.The Pythagoreans also taught that the number seven was a crisis number and that days that could be broken by seven were crucial.

This theorem holds that for any right triangle, the square of the length of the long side is equal to the sum of the squares of the short sides.Pythagoras and the Pythagoreans were not the first to be aware of the relationship, but they are believed to be the first to demonstrate it.At this time, their name is connected with it, and it is being taught to every schoolchild.Not that Pythagoras wasn’t a brilliant guy, and his followers smart and great contributors, but one may think that this was his greatest contribution.

Pythagoras also discovered irrational numbersnonrepeating decimals that couldn’t be expressed as fractionsand this presented a problem for the Pythagoreans, controverting their belief that everything could be expressed as simple ratios of the integers.

They must somehow have managed to take a certain amount of”irrationality” as the Pythagorean Theorem generates irrational numbers in several of its solutions.The Pythagoreans also derived the area of a circle using a idea of a high number of infinitesimally little triangles… not so much from modern calculus.

Plato, a good mathematician, founded an academy in Athens that lived until 529 A.D., when all non-Christian colleges were closed by the Emperor Justinian.

In Jesus Christ’s life, his prophecies and works included many numerological references and elements.

From 100–170 A.D., Ptolemy counted and documented 1,022 stars, and proposed a universe centered on the Earth, with the stars and celestial bodies fixed in crystal sheets that moved about the Earth.

In 300 A.D., the Sefer Yezira was written, which was the foundation for the emergence of Kabbalism, or Cabalism.At that point, a form of Jewish mysticism emerged.It’s based on the contemplation of the ten aspects of God, as revealed in the Creation, and in the twenty-two letters of the Hebrew alphabet.The Hebrew language uses the Gematria, which can be numerical interpretation, the basis of modern numerology.

Around 1100 A.D., Adelard of Bath attracted a number of the lost knowledge of Greek math back to Europe from Islamic nations, where it was maintained and supplemented by the work of Islamic scholars.
In 1582 A.D., John Dee and Edward Kelly derived a numerological system in their communications with angels that they encountered in visions.

In 1887 A.D., the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn, formed by Samuel Mathers, William Westcott, and William Woodman, worked to advance Enochian mathematical theories.

The remains of about seventy pyramids may still be observed in Egypt and the Sudan and perhaps the most outstanding group of pyramids in Egypt is at Giza, near Cairo.The largest, the Great Pyramid, was built as the tomb of the pharaoh Khufu and is one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. When assembled, the Great Pyramid measured 481 ft in height, with a square base of 759 feet on each side.

The prototype of the true pyramid in Egypt was the step pyramid, so called because its successive layers of massive stone suggests a set of enormous steps.The most famous and best preserved of the step pyramids is that of Saqqara, near Cairo.It was built around 2700 B.C.

The mathematical equations used to build the pyramids are extremely advanced and esoteric.Perhaps the most amazing fact about the pyramids is that the ancient Egyptians knew how to combine mathematics and knowledge of mysticism.Through architecture, mathematics, geometry and the ancient science of”measuring,” man can know the secrets of the universe as encoded in these early structures. The geometry and mathematics surrounded in the amazing pyramids, in addition to the belief in prophecies surrounding the inner chambers of the Great Pyramids, are esoterically encoded in mathematics.

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