Relax.....♥️👽 repost via @instarepost20 from @tao.arts Fractal Offering to the Hindu Goddess Namagiri Thayar.
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The royalty free music loops used in this animation are from Looperman.com @loopermanofficial the artist copyright
Soligen
KiestyleProductions @tolga_kiestyle_pehlivan
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This sacred fractal geometry is dedicated to the Hindu goddess Namagiri Thayar. An incarnation of the goddess Lakshmi.

In 1913 a petty clerk from madras known as Srinivasa Ramanujan (born 1887) sent some mathematical papers to professor Hardy at trinity College Cambridge.

At first he did not think they were of any significance, only until he recognised some of the Indian’s formulae's, but others seemed impossible to believe.

Some of the formulas were already known, but after reading Ramanujan’s theorems on continued fractions on the last page of his manuscript, Hardy commented that he had never seen anything like them before.

He surmised that Ramanujan’s theorems must be true, because, if they were not true, no one would have the imagination to invent them

What ensued was the discovery of one of the greatest mathematicians, and some of the highest impact pure mathematics of the last century.

When Ramanujan was asked how he came up with these theorems he said they were given to him by the goddess Namagiri in a dream that he had.

It was in 2002 that mathematicians further proved that his mock modular forms proofs and theorems were valid, they are now in use in astrophysics, artificial intelligence and space travel.

So who and what was Namagiri Thayar?

A goddess? An extraterrestrial guiding humanity into the next age of technological advancement?

Was Ramanujan given this knowledge by an advanced intelligence just like Nikola Tesla had claimed he was?

Ramanujan continued with his work on theorems up until his death in 1920 at the age of 33.

#Repost@tao.arts
Made by @Image.Downloader
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Fractal Offering to the Hindu Goddess Namagiri Thayar.
.
The royalty free music loops used in this animation are from Looperman.com @loopermanofficial the artist copyright
Soligen
KiestyleProductions @tolga_kiestyle_pehlivan
.
This sacred fractal geometry is dedicated to the Hindu goddess Namagiri Thayar. An incarnation of the goddess Lakshmi.

In 1913 a petty clerk from madras known as Srinivasa Ramanujan (born 1887) sent some mathematical papers to professor Hardy at trinity College Cambridge.

At first he did not think they were of any significance, only until he recognised some of the Indian’s formulae's, but others seemed impossible to believe.

Some of the formulas were already known, but after reading Ramanujan’s theorems on continued fractions on the last page of his manuscript, Hardy commented that he had never seen anything like them before.

He surmised that Ramanujan’s theorems must be true, because, if they were not true, no one would have the imagination to invent them

What ensued was the discovery of one of the greatest mathematicians, and some of the highest impact pure mathematics of the last century.

When Ramanujan was asked how he came up with these theorems he said they were given to him by the goddess Namagiri in a dream that he had.

It was in 2002 that mathematicians further proved that his mock modular forms proofs and theorems were valid, they are now in use in astrophysics, artificial intelligence and space travel.

So who and what was Namagiri Thayar?

A goddess? An extraterrestrial guiding humanity into the next age of technological advancement?

Was Ramanujan given this knowledge by an advanced intelligence just like Nikola Tesla had claimed he was?

Ramanujan continued with his work on theorems up until his death in 1920 at the age of 33.

"With all its sham, drudgery, and broken dreams, it is still a beautiful world."

35218 February, 2019

Plot of adjacent members of sequence defined by (2,2) recursion, modulo p, where p takes on increasing values. Colors represent the number of times a point is plotted.

Plot of adjacent members of sequence defined by (1,3) recursion, modulo p, where p takes on increasing values. Colors represent the number of times a point is plotted.

Adjacent Fibonacci numbers modulo p, with p in range 2,3,... For example the pair (5,8) mod 4 is plotted as (1,0). This idea was presented at the 2014 Rochester Institute of Technology Fibonacci Society meeting by Marc Renault. Colors represent the number of times a point is plotted. #mathematicalart#art#geometricabstraction#geometricart#spiralart#fibonacci#fractal#recursion

Adjacent Fibonacci numbers modulo p, with p in range 2,3,... For example the pair (5,8) mod 4 is plotted as (1,0). This idea was presented at the 2014 Rochester Institute of Technology Fibonacci Society meeting by Marc Renault. Colors represent the number of times a point is plotted. #mathematicalart#art#geometricabstraction#geometricart#spiralart#fibonacci#fractal#recursion

0018 February, 2019

Part 1. Plot of adjacent Fibonacci numbers.

Adjacent Fibonacci numbers modulo p, with p in range 2,3,... For example the pair (5,8) mod 4 is plotted as (1,0). This idea was presented at the 2014 Rochester Institute of Technology Fibonacci Society meeting by Marc Renault. Colors represent the number of times a point is plotted. #mathematicalart#art#geometricabstraction#geometricart#spiralart#fibonacci#fractal#recursion

1018 February, 2019

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Fractal Offering to the Hindu Goddess Namagiri Thayar.
.
The royalty free music loops used in this animation are from Looperman.com @loopermanofficial the artist copyright
Soligen
KiestyleProductions @tolga_kiestyle_pehlivan
.
This sacred fractal geometry is dedicated to the Hindu goddess Namagiri Thayar. An incarnation of the goddess Lakshmi.

In 1913 a petty clerk from madras known as Srinivasa Ramanujan (born 1887) sent some mathematical papers to professor Hardy at trinity College Cambridge.

At first he did not think they were of any significance, only until he recognised some of the Indian’s formulae's, but others seemed impossible to believe.

Some of the formulas were already known, but after reading Ramanujan’s theorems on continued fractions on the last page of his manuscript, Hardy commented that he had never seen anything like them before.

He surmised that Ramanujan’s theorems must be true, because, if they were not true, no one would have the imagination to invent them

What ensued was the discovery of one of the greatest mathematicians, and some of the highest impact pure mathematics of the last century.

When Ramanujan was asked how he came up with these theorems he said they were given to him by the goddess Namagiri in a dream that he had.

It was in 2002 that mathematicians further proved that his mock modular forms proofs and theorems were valid, they are now in use in astrophysics, artificial intelligence and space travel.

So who and what was Namagiri Thayar?

A goddess? An extraterrestrial guiding humanity into the next age of technological advancement?

Was Ramanujan given this knowledge by an advanced intelligence just like Nikola Tesla had claimed he was?

Ramanujan continued with his work on theorems up until his death in 1920 at the age of 33.