Cosmos

From Hmolpedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

In terms, cosmos (LH:5), in Greek: Κοσμος (NE:600), meaning "[decipher]", refers to the world or universe (Pythagorean, 520BC)

Overview

In 520BC, Pythagoras, according to Aetius (c.150AD)[1], was said to have either invented, coined, and or popularized the term "cosmos".[2]

600 | Secret name

The following are candidates for the secret name of the word cosmos (κοσμος) (NE:600):

  • η θεοτης (NE:600) meaning: the godhead or deity

There seem to be six other secret name candidates, but ones which make little sense.[3]

Geometry

In 1994, David Fideler, in his Jesus Christ, Sun of God, conjectured that Pythagoras might have constructed the concept geometrically, from the fire Δ and water ▽ symbols:[4]

Cosmos (Fideler, 1993).png

mixed in with some music ratio theory?

Quotes

The following are related quotes:

“As far as my treatise, which is in hand, is concerned, I work on writing I during whatever spare time my other occupations allow. It is divided into eight books. The first is entitled ‘About the Cosmos and its Organization According to the More Commonly Received Opinion among Philosophers’; the second is ‘Concerning my own Experiments’; the third, ‘About What is and What is Not’ (this particularly demonstrates that space is infinities and immeasurable); the fourth, ‘Concerning the potencies operating [virtutibus mundanis] in the Cosmos, and Other Associated Topics’; the fifth, ‘concerning the Earth of Land and Sea and its Associate Moon’; the sixth, ‘Concerning the World of the Planets and their True Organization’; the seventh, ‘Concerning the Fixed Stars’; and the eight, ‘Concerning What is at the Limits of the Cosmos’. However, the task is proceeding very slowly both because of the burden of other affairs and because I am without any assistance, I am also having considerable difficulty writing in Latin, since no fewer than 38-years have gone by since I finished studying in universities and during which opportunities for writing only infrequently presented themselves.”
Otto Guericke (1661), “Letter to Gaspar Schott”, Nov 16[5]

See also

References

  1. Aetius – Wikipedia.
  2. Burkert, Walter. (1972). Lore and Science in Ancient Pythagoreanism (pg. 77). Harvard.
  3. Barry, Kieren. (1999). The Greek Qabalah: Alphabetic Mysticism and Numerology in the Ancient World (pdf) (§:Dictionary of Isopsephy, pgs. 215-271; author, pg. 296). Weiser.
  4. Fideler, David. (1993). Jesus Christ, Sun of God: Ancient Cosmology and Early Christian Symbolism (Ѻ) (Cosmos, pg. 210). Quest Books.
  5. (a) Schott, Gaspar. (1664). Technical Curiosities, Volume One (§: Book One: Magdeburg Miracle – Five Magdeburg Pneumatical Experiments Exhibited, pgs. 1-86; book, pg. 36) (Technica Curiosa, Volume One (§: Liber Primus: Mirabilia Magdeburgica, Five Experimenta Pnevmatica Magdeburgi Exhibita, pgs. 1-)). Publisher.
    (b) Conlon, Thomas. (2011). Thinking About Nothing: Otto von Guericke and the Magdeburg Experiments on the Vacuum (Amz) (pg. 76). Saint Austin Press/LuLu.

Further reading

  • Chauchard, Paul. (1965). Man and Cosmos: Scientific Phenomenology in Teilhard de Chardin. Herder.
  • Finkelberg, Aryeh. (1998). “On the History of the Greek κοσμοσ” (Jst), Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, 98:103-36.

External links

Theta Delta ics T2.jpg