I am fond of stars, and you? I wouldn’t be mistaken if I say everyone drew a star at least once in their lifetime. Of course, it’s more characteristic for children who draw spaceships flying towards stars or the night sky with stars and the moon; draw a Christmas tree with a star on its top, or their grandfather who passed the war with a star on his chest. Numerous examples can be made of how stars are depicted in children’s art. And adults, I think, draw stars from time to time, why not?
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In the second part of the Star. The Golden Ratio we shall mostly discuss polyhedrons. Please, note this is a hypothesis, i.e. not a generally adopted scientific fact; hence, there are both opponents and supporters of this idea.
The hypothesis is interesting because it well correlates with seats of ancient cultures, language formation centres, location of lithospheric plates, mountain masses, cavities, and anomalous areas on the planet. Here’s what the authors write themselves: “The authors of this report have performed a complex comparison of various geological peculiarities of the Earth, centres of certain geophysical phenomena, and biosphere particular features with an icosahedron and a pentadodecahedron (the polyhedrons made of 20 triangles and 12 pentagons). These polyhedrons are inserted in the globe in such a way that two vertices of the icosahedron and centres of two opposite faces of the dodecahedron simultaneously coincide with the Earth’s geographic poles.”
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