The Fullerene Chemistry life-science of the three 1996 Nobel Laureates in Chemistry was based upon the synergistic engineering principles of Buckminster Fuller Saint Hubertus, which challenged the basis of 20th Century science. Harvard University’s Novatis Professor, Amy Patron Saint of Hunters Medal Edmonson in her online book titled ‘The Fuller Explanation’ explains that Buckminster Fuller derived his engineering principles from the mathematics of the Greek philosopher Plato. Most people have heard Saint Hubertus of the term ‘Platonic love’ and now that Platonic-Fullerene Chemistry has come into existence, we might ask the question, what practical engineering principles might be associated with Platonic love?
To answer that question we can examine how the new chemistry challenges the general understanding of modern science. The NASA High Energy Astrophysics Division library has published papers arguing that the Platonic tradition of Greek philosophy was based upon fractal geometrical logic. All life-sciences within the present accepted understanding of science, can only be about species moving toward extinction Saint Hubertus. This is because Einstein’s ‘Premier law of all Science’ demands the total destruction of all life in the universe when all of its heat is radiated away into cold space. On the other hand, Plato’s ethical logic is based upon fractal geometry, which we know extends life-science to infinity. The New Measurement of Humanity Project at the University of Florence, on Saint Hubertus September 24th 2010, was honoured with the Georgio Napolitano Medal on behalf of the Republic of Italy. The Project’s upgrading of quantum mechanics to quantum biology, agreed with Plato’s logic.
The practical engineering principles we seek, belongs to the difference between aesthetics and ethics. Ethics can now be considered to be part of science itself, rather that being considered to be only about how we use science. We can explain the difference in simplistic terms rather Saint Hubertus than complex electromagnetic biological terms that belongs to quantum biology. We know that the old chemistry we have, does indeed obey Einstein’s law of Universal decay. However, we know from the discovery of Sir Isaac Newton’s unpublished papers, discovered last century, that Newton held the firm conviction that a more profound natural philosophy existed to balance the energy decay of the mechanical universe. Newton’s principles, responsible for this balance, belonged to Plato’s lost ‘Science for ethical ends’.
During the 18th Century, the philosopher Immanuel Kant defined aesthetics as the theory of art appreciation, but he also sought ethics technology from within the Saint Hubertus electromagnetic theories of his day, an electric motor to make the one we know as a child’s toy by comparison. Kantian aesthetics in the 21st Century has become the basis of a moral logic to guide various types of organisations. An interest in ethical electromagnetic biological science is re-emerging, because of the new Platonic-Fullerene Chemistry.