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#### Resolving Pythagoras' dilemma

Posted by Holder of the Secrets on July 19, 2017 at 1:50 PM |

When it came to the existance of irrational numbers like pi or e or the square root of 2, Pythagoras ignored them and pretended they did not exist because it went against his theory that God was Number. How could God also be random and eternal as well as patterned like sacred geometry? Einstein also agreed when he said that God doesn't play dice with the universe. I am happy to say that this dilemma has been resolved through the understanding of the Mandelbrot set and its relationship to pi.

The Mandelbrot set is the ultimate pattern ever discovered with numbers, and happens to be the equation that the Grand Patchwork revolves around. The Mandelbrot set is the ultimate example of Pythagoras' understanding of rational numbers and infinate pattern. The patterns produced by Z=z^2 +c appear to be infinite, however, if numbers plugged into the equation (iteration) are over 2, then they will be outside the Mandelbrot set. Please see https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NGMRB4O922I" target="_blank" rel="nofollow">Numberphile's excellent expanation.

Then please watch how https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=d0vY0CKYhPY" target="_blank" rel="nofollow">pi fits into the equation. (if links do not work search Numberphile and Mandelbrot set and Numberphile pi and the mandelbrot set on youtube).

From watching these videos it is possible to resolve Pythagoras' dilemma regarding irrational numbers. Here we can see that the irrational number of pi lies OUTSIDE the Mandelbrot set and is therefore not included in the Grand Pattern (God's Plan, not God itself as God is an open or infinate set). According to the Grand Patchwork, the Mandelbrot set represents, contains and explains the visible universe. The set is complete in itself and might be called a closed set. Everything that lies outside is not part of the Grand Design or plan. There are some 'flase prophets' such as the Juliet set, but this set is finite and not as infinate as the Mandelbrot set. Where Pythagoras was concerned, one could argue that what is included in the Mandelbrot set is divine, sacred geometry, and irrational numbers are not included in the divine pattern.

On an interesting side note, upon leaving the visible world in death or near death experiences (or in a DMT trip) this is what one experiences leaving the body (crazy beautiful patterns). The fractal tunnel is your soul leaving the body. It is not navigatable consciously.

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