Aesthetics + Ethics = The Science-Art Human Survival Blueprint

The 2017 Nobel Peace Prize was awarded to an Australian group dedicated to the banishment of nuclear weapons. Their objective echoes the Russell-Einstein Manifesto issued in London in July 1955, which highlighted the dangers posed by nuclear weapons and called for world leaders to seek peaceful resolutions to international conflict. From the perspective of the current North Korea crisis, the Nobel Laureates, Russell and Einstein, failed to stop the development of nuclear weaponry. Although rigorous 21st Century scientific advice on this issue is available to upgrade their unsuccessful attempt, it lies beyond their tribal understanding of science.

Both scientists greatly influenced 20th Century cultural development. In 1903 Russell published his best known essay, A Free Mans’s Worship, advocating the worship of a science obeying the extinction dictates of the second law of thermodynamics, which Einstein called the “Premier law of all of the sciences”. While their comprehension of quantum mechanical science at that time was pragmatic, recent discoveries in quantum biology cancer research demonstrated that it was founded upon an unbalanced scientific worldview.

For thousands of years human tribes needed, and some still need, to obtain religious permission to be granted access to infinity. Fighting to the death in accordance to the ‘survival of the fittest’ paradigm observable in nature was associated with this superstitious evolution of tribal intellect. Accordingly, tribes had no option but to develop militant cultures devoid of a concept of the infinite. However, during the 21st Century, DNA has revealed that all human tribes now belong to a single species and if that species continually harms itself then it is suffering from a form of mental cancer. The mathematician Georg Cantor, whose work now upholds most of modern science, wrote that this disorder of the mind was a “myopic fear of infinity inhabiting the scientific mind“.

The Nobel Laureate of Medicine Szent-Gyorgyi, founder of the American National Cancer Research Foundation, in his 1972 Letter to Science diagnosed that mythical fear of infinity as a form of social cancer belonging to our Neolithic ancestors. The previously heroic compulsion to wage war, once necessary for tribes to survive and evolve, can be now seen as a medical problem. Religious and other mythological persuasions, once necessary to excite moral tribal crusades to wage war now threaten humanity with nuclear extinction.

Obviously, tribal science is part of the human evolutionary process. Tribal science can be programmed into a computer to entangle itself with human survival biosphere information. However, this would require the use of infinite fractal logic in order to generate human survival simulations, contradicting the fundamental structure of tribal science. Szent-Gyorgyi realized that the evolution of consciousness belonged to infinite living information entangling with extinction energies, again a contradiction to the now obsolete tribal science. In 2016 his cancer research had been developed enough to discover the nature of the antidote he was searching for. The computer programming needed to generate the human survival blueprint needs to use the antidote information in order to achieve a science containing his cure for cancer objective. A similar research methodology, proposed in 1979 by China’s most highly honoured physicist, Kun Huang, was successfully used by Australian Science-Art researchers, to measure the life force governing the evolution of seashells.

That discovery was recorded in Italy’s leading scientific journal during the 1980s. In 1990 the World’s largest technological institute, IEEE in Washington, reprinted that achievement as one of the most important optical discoveries of the 20th Century, placed alongside such names as Louis Pasteur and Francis Crick.

Just as Huang predicted, tribal science’s obsession with warfare would object to the idea of life evolving towards infinity. Although the living mathematics found within the seashell fossil record was indisputably using ancient Greek geometrical concepts of infinity, the extinction obsession prevailed. When quantum mechanical mathematics was used to program the computer to generate futuristic seashell simulations, they became carcinogenic distortions, exactly as the Nobel laureate Szent-Gyorgyi predicted in 1972.

Ancient Greek philosophy contains vague atomic references associated specifically with ethical thought. The Stanford Encyclopedia – Ancient Atomism, revised Dec 2016 states “A number of important theorists in ancient Greek natural philosophy held that the universe is composed of physical ‘atoms’, literally ‘uncuttables.

The general public, awaiting the abolition of nuclear weapons, needs know that such moral, atomic thinking was erased for centuries by the Christian Church and its associated political representatives and that visual evidence of this fact exists.

Marcilio Ficino was the Head of the Platonic Academy in Florence. In order to protect it from the Inquisition, he associated famous Christian figures from antiquity into aspects of his ethical atomic theories taught at his Academy. In 1480 the Vespucci family commissioned Leonardo da Vinci’s mentor, Botticelli, to paint St Augustine in his Studio. The artist Ghirlandaio, also a mentor of da Vinci, was commissioned to paint St Jerome. Behind Botticelli’s head of Augustine is a huge book next to another showing mathematical writing. The Saint is looking directly at a brass model used by geometers to explore cosmological reality. A spherical brass book-stud on the leather cover of the closed book is carefully placed into the orbit of his halo, a symbol of divine consciousness depicted by the image of an atom. This is not a coincidence. Ghirlandaio’s painting shows a brass book-stud placed likewise into the orbit of Augustine’s close colleague, St Jerome’s halo. Whilst other evidence exists concerning ethical atomic functioning, these paintings were carefully designed to convey the idea of ethical atomism.

Leonardo da Vinci was severely criticized by his peers at the Platonic Academy in Florence for having no substantial knowledge about the ethical, atomic, spiritual mathematics taught by his mentors, including the mathematician, Lucas Pacioli, and the philosopher, Marsilio Ficino. Not only was da Vinci ignorant of the ethical atomic purpose of the Academy but as a military engineer he was committed to warfare. The Christian Church tolerated no pagan Greek atomic theories associated with ethical thinking. Da Vinci was the Chief Military Engineer in the Pope’s Army, so the church made sure that over the centuries his name would become an enduring symbol epitomizing the wisdom of the Great Italian Renaissance, when in fact the very opposite is true. However, links between emotional intuition concerning the nature of infinity, contrary to da Vinci’s worldview, certainly do exist.

One such link is Charles Wheatstone’s 1838 invention of the stereoscope. The journal, Nature, published his obituary, in which it was recorded that his invention demonstrated that Leonardo’s conviction that the flat plane of a painting could not contain a 3D image, was incorrect.

James Joyce, regarded as one of the most influential and important authors of the 20th Century associated George Berkeley’s New Theory of Vision (1709) with Wheatstone’s invention of the stereoscope. Joyce referred to Berkeley’s conviction that it was a fundamental geometrical truth that when parallel light rays fall on the eye, the senses were receiving an emotional geometrical intuition about the nature of infinite reality, which he described as “passions of the mind.

Both Berkeley and Isaac Newton developed ancient Greek philosophies of science belonging to the workings of a living, infinite universe and both published statements that modern science was pretentious. Newton, in his published ‘28th Query Discussions‘, stated emphatically that the pretentious science of his day embraced the idea that the universe was completely governed by mechanistic laws. He stated that the mass of objects in space was not the cause of gravitational force. In his Heresy Papers, discovered last century, he maintained that mechanistic science needed to be completed with a more profound spiritual (electromagnetic) philosophy based upon particles in motion. He was familiar with the above mentioned painting by Botticelli extolling the divine function of atomic particle movement. Whether Newton was right or wrong, quantum mechanics has been based upon the false assumption that he advocated the existence of a clockwork, mechanistic universe, when in reality he had advocated one balanced by infinite spiritual (electromagnetic) forces.

Berkeley’s spiritual optics work was considered acceptable to the Church because of its claim that his mathematical criticism of Newton and Leibniz’s invention of calculus defended Christianity against any scientific disbelief in the worship of God. Coincidentally, during the 19th Century the invention of calculus was used by Michael Talbot as the basis of his holographic universe theory, where God becomes an ancient Greek mathematical, ethical, Godlike purpose, functioning within the workings of a holographic universe.

In conclusion, by rewriting tribal science, an optical, infinite, mathematical seashell physics discovery was made and acclaimed as one of the great discoveries of the 20th Century. We are now poised to locate the crucial visual physics information to obtain the human survival blueprint needed to eradicate our tribal compulsion to develop nuclear weaponry. This article has been published to advise where the crucial physics principles for human survival are located. It is where the famous philosopher of science, Immanuel Kant predicted. The new physics principles belong to Kant’s asymmetrical, electromagnetic field evolving within the artistic, creative mind.

As Kant demonstrated, the future of humanity is not to be found by linking science to the aesthetics associated with a new brotherhood of man. Instead, these ennobling artistic sentiments must be balanced with the artistic spiritual wisdom sought by the philosopher, Plato. The crucial ethical data associated with the Science-Art human survival blueprint needs to be identified.

This crucial atomic data belongs to the visual ‘passions of the mind‘, provided by the ability of artists who are now unconsciously creating paintings that contain a myriad of interlocking stereoscopic 3D images, which Leonardo da Vinci was convinced could never exist.

The sooner that quantum Science-Art cancer research biologists can provide the 2017 Nobel Peace Prize Group with indisputable scientific evidence that the new human survival science will make the development of nuclear weaponry a thing of the past, the better.

How Long Does It Take to Become an Allied Health Professional?

So you’re wondering, “How long does it take to become an allied health professional?” If you want to figure out the answer to this question you will need to first decide what type of allied health professional you want to become. There are medical assistants, physician assistants, dental assistants, paramedics, medical billing and coding specialists, pharmacy technicians and many other types of allied health care professionals. These professions require less schooling than nurses and medical doctors, but the length of the program can range from six months to two or more years. One of the most common types of allied health jobs is the medical assistant, though, so for the sake of this article we will focus on this profession.

Medical assistants work in doctor’s offices and hospitals, and the services they provide are indispensable to the modern healthcare environment. These allied health professionals have job duties in the waiting room and front office, as well as more specialized tasks with patients working alongside doctors and nurses. If you choose to become a medical assistant you will learn everything from administrative tasks to hands on patient care. The certification process will take at least one year or longer if you are planning on specializing in a certain area of medicine.

The road to becoming a medical assistant is finding an educational program that has been accredited by the Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs or Accrediting Bureau of Health Education Schools. There are vocational and technical schools that offer these programs, as well as community colleges. Most vocational and technical schools take about a year, while most community colleges take about two years. The advantage of the second is the more specialized training that can be very helpful in the job market.

You will need to get hands on training through an internship or similar program, either during the final stages of your training or after you have graduated. Then you’ll need to take the medical assistant certification test administered by the National Board of Medical Examiners to get your Certified Medical Assistant license. At this point you’ll be ready to apply for jobs and begin your career.

Robotic Ship Hull Inspections And UAV Preflight Robotic Systems Considered

There is a move to replace human divers used for inspection, damage assessment, protection, terrorist surveillance, oceanography, underwater geology, sunken ship treasures, energy infrastructure installation, and military needs. The robotic age is here and it has been found that it is much cheaper often to send in the robotics, not to mention safer. Things like underwater welding have in the past been considered the most dangerous jobs in the world, but what about the easier ship hull inspection jobs?

Should underwater robots accomplish those tasks also? Let’s talk. You see as a pilot, I realize how important it is to do a pre-flight inspection, as once you are up in the air, you can’t just pull over when something goes wrong – same reality at sea in the middle of an ocean on a ship right?

Ship hull divers and pilots are extremely experienced and they know what to look for when inspecting expensive equipment which must work properly. Failure is often “not an option” and so, how can we legitimately trust such preflight inspections and ship hull inspections to robotic hardware that just doesn’t, as of yet, have the same abilities? Ah, so now that I’ve piqued your curiosity let’s continue.

Now then, what if we might take the ship hull inspection diver’s light or video camera and track where the diver points the device as he inspects the surface and components upon the hull? What if we did the same thing for airline pilots, military pilots, and aircraft mechanics?

There is an interesting book you might read “Inspection Fundamentals” which is put out by the FAA, specifically chapter 8 which has lists of things that need inspecting prior to preflight, and things which need routine inspection to ensure a safe aircraft. Perhaps we need to train unmanned robotic ground systems to do this on the flight-line, in docking bays, or in hangars for Unmanned Aircraft prior to operation?

Can we develop algorithms and artificial intelligence to mimic and learn from human habits and eye-tracking when it comes to inspection divers surveying ship hulls or pilots doing pre-flight inspections? I believe so. Right now, divers and pilots do not want to be replaced by stupid robotic systems, but those systems will not be nearly as stupid once we train them to follow the human training in this case.

After all, humans are stupid too, until they learn what to do. So, maybe it’s time to consider this new strategy to get those robots on board with how we do things, then let them do all this monotonous and/or dangerous stuff for us – isn’t that why we’ve developed these tools in the first place? Please consider all this and think on it.

Human Relations at School

Human relations in a democratic society must be shaped by free and independent individuals. Schools must therefore work to promote the equality of men and women. Schools must endeavor to lay the foundations of solidarity with disadvantaged groups in this country and abroad. They must actively promote the inclusion of immigrants in this country in the community. They must also lay the foundations of a determination to seek peaceful solutions to conflicts. This means that schools must aim to develop in pupils a capacity for empathy and for understanding other people’s conditions, and also a will to act in the best interests of other people as well as oneself.

Schools supplement the influence and upbringing provided in the home. The main burden of responsibility always rests with the home. Schools are jointly responsible with homes for the pupils’ development into democratic and responsible individuals. The adult members of the school community must support parents in their task of bringing up their children. Conversely, schools are entitled to expect parental support for their work. lt is very important that parents should also accept and endeavor to promote the principles and rules of democracy. In this way children and young person’s can see that homes and schools belong to the same community.  

The upbringing and personal development of children are indissolubly connected with their work in acquiring and developing knowledge and skills. The circumstances in which children and young person’s acquire knowledge and skills therefore have an important bearing on their upbringing. We are concerned here with the whole of the spirit characterizing a school. The expectations and demands of adults and the part which they play through their words and actions as examples to children and young person’s influence the self-image acquired by the younger generation and also their attitudes towards knowledge work and ethical questions.  

Activities in schools, as in the community at large, are founded on policy decisions democratically made. These decisions are manifested in laws and regulations. Pupils, like adults, have to comply with these rules. At the same time as schools are quite firm on this point, they must make it clear that legislation must never be used as a means of suppressing human rights and liberties.  

The common democratic way of life which schools, is to act in close co-operation with homes, are to transmit to children, and implies that adults should endeavor to bring up their children with the least possible element of coercion. They must endeavor to root ethical norms in the children’s own personalities and in their practical surroundings. Human ethical development is never stimulated by blind obedience, but nor is it stimulated by indifference on the part of adults. A child’s morals are shaped by contact and community with people whom it trusts and wants to resemble.  

Children must be enabled to ponder moral problems and conflicts of norms and also to assume responsibility for solving such problems in practical everyday situations. Our common basic values accommodate many problems and conflicts. Collisions between goals and reality should not be glossed over. Questions concerning conflicts, their causes and solutions, must be brought out in conversations and discussions in many connections. Schools must actively induce children to adopt standpoints concerning these matters.  

Starting on the basis of common values, every class and school must draw up the rules which children, school staff and parents together agree are necessary in order for the work and social life of the class and the school to run smoothly. These rules of everyday life must be felt to be important iu the actual prevailing  situation, and they must be consistently adhered to. It must also be jointly decided what are to be the consequences of various infringements of the rules.  

Rules must be continuously evaluated by pupils, teachers and parents together. Every child and adult must assume personal responsibility for agreements being kept. At the same time, each individual needs the support of the others. The responsibility and concern of the stronger for the weaker must be clearly emphasized.  

Being useful, being acknowledged for one’s sake, being allowed to assume responsibility -these are palpable and fundamental needs among alI children. The adults and children in each individual school must accept the practical consequences of this fact in relation to the conditions applying at their particular schools. Respect for human dignity and respect for others must also provide the ethical foundation of school work concerning matters where people in this country embrace different values.  

Hardly a day passes without school work touching on matters involving different opinions. This applies to questions of belief, to politics, to social values or morals, and it can apply to attitudes towards humanity, interpretations of history and style and taste. Schools admit children from all walks of society and all opinion groupings. All parents must be able to send their children to school with the same conviction and assurance that schools will not condition them in favor of one or the other of mutually conflicting views and opinions. The instruction provided by schools in matters where opinions vary must therefore be empirical and objective.  

Schools must be amenable to the manifestation of differing values and opinions, and they must assert the importance of personal commitment. At the same time, schools must assert the essential values of our democracy and must clearly dissociate themselves from everything which conflicts with those values. Thus schools must not adopt a posture of neutrality or passivity concerning the fundamental values of democratic society. Instead they must deliberately promote these values and educate pupils to respect them.  

Drone Aerial Photography

The addition of cameras to drones may have just changed the way many industries run forever. They can be used to check areas that were previously impossible to see such as piping when checking safety and security, they can be used to keep control of policing situations such as riots and protests and they are even used in movies. Look out for it next time you watch a film, normally the video will start in the air like a plane and then move across giving the viewer a wonderful aerial shot that will be remembered.

Most drones that are available nowadays come with a built-in camera and a high quality one at that. If you own an old quadrotor and are looking to attach a camera of your own then a ‘GoPro’ camera is a good option however, you do have to consider the vibrations of the drone as this will affect the quality of the pictures that you take as well as the videos that you shoot. Built-in cameras offer a much more reliable quality consistently. Before shooting your first video you may also want to invest in a transmitter that will allow you to increase the range of connectivity when flying as well as broadcast video live from your drone.

You may look at some pictures that have been taken on a drone and compare them to yours and wonder how in earth theirs look so good yet yours barely classify as a picture. Here are some tips to remember when taking pictures or shooting videos from your drone!

Firstly, your camera is likely to get knocked around by the wind whilst in the air so make sure you are using a shorter lens to counteract this. If you couple a short lens with a fast shutter speed, you are likely to see dramatic improvements in your photography right away. A good rule of thumb to receive top quality is around 1/1000 second at 200mm and 1/500 second at 100mm. These combinations will allow you to take sharp, crisp photos no matter what conditions.

Another great tip when taking pictures from your drone is to set your camera to high contrast if haze becomes a problem (which it often does). If the problem is really bad to the point where you are getting black and white video, you may also want to shoot with a red filter. Normally, using any sort of filters such as ‘UV’ and ‘Haze’ tends to worsen the picture quality when in the air but the red filter will help to add colour.

Of course, it is important to have fun when attempting photography with your drone but you also have to remain sensible at all times. Do not go out on the streets on your first day having never flown a drone before because this can actually be quite dangerous. Also, think about where you are flying your drone; avoid flying near an airport where you could be causing serious problems. It all comes down to confidence and this will come with practice. The more you practice, the more you will learn and therefore the better your pictures will get!