QUANTUM PHYSICS & SACRED GEOMETRY
The latest findings in science support the idea that reality is not always what it seems. Quantum entanglement and sacred geometry are two connected principles that can help us understand the mysterious world.
The word Geometry, comes from the ancient Greek Geo (earth) and Metron (measurement), is often considered a universal quality in human thinking. In fact, the Old Babylonian scribes from around 2000 BC taught their students how to solve problems utilizing lengths, areas, and volumes.
What is Sacred Geometry?
Sacred Geometry ascribes symbolic and sacred meanings to geometric shapes and geometric proportions. Sacred geometry may be understood as a worldview of pattern recognition, a complex system of symbols and structures involving space, time and form. According to this view the basic patterns of existence are perceived as sacred. By connecting with these, a believer contemplates the Great Mysteries, and the Great Design.
By studying sacred geometry patterns, forms and relationships and their connections, insight may be gained into the mysteries - the laws and lore of the Universe. Read more here
What is Quantum Entanglement?
Quantum entanglement is the principle that particles can influence one another even if they are separated by great distances. Experiments have shown that the spin of particles that are hundreds of miles (or more) apart can be affected by one another. One of the first theories relating to quantum entanglement was Bell's Theorem, which introduced the idea that the universe is non-local.
Scientists and mathematicians are finding close links between geometry and quantum physics. As it turns out, geometry is not only present in objects we can see but also at the quantum level.
An article in Quanta Magazine discusses a jewel-like geometric object, named an amplituhedron, that explains complex quantum phenomena. Furthermore, an article in Geometry Matters describes experiments conducted by Nobel Prize in Physics winners that suggest quantum mechanics determines the shape taken by matter. Those with a background in physics may want to explore this connection in greater detail. A good place to start is a paper published on Worldscientific.com, The Geometry of Quantum Potential.
Another principle that perfectly complements quantum entanglement is Carl Jung's theory of synchronicity, which is defined as an accusal connection between two or more phenomena. Synchronicity can play out in everyday life, such as when you're thinking about someone you haven't seen for a long time and they suddenly phone or email you.
On a larger scale, synchronicity often manifests as patterns. Many ancient systems of divination, from astrology to I-Ching, are based on synchronicity. Jung believed that there is a strong connection between astrology and synchronicity, saying that the positions of the planets "reflect the qualities of anything born at that moment." This is an important departure from the popular idea that planets cause things to happen. As Jung put it, "One does not cause the other; they are synchronous, and mirror each other."