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Robert Pope

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Member since: Jun 28, 2012

Robert Pope was born in 1939 at Bendigo, Victoria, Australia. He is listed as an Artist-Philosopher in Marquis Who's Who in the World. In 1973 he was awarded a State Government Bursary to investigate the association between Buckminster Fuller's theories and the Platonic tradition of Greek philosophy. He was appointed a Residency at the University of Adelaide in 1978.

In 1979, ABC Television documented his work in the Series, The Scientists - Profiles of Discovery. That year he received a Commonwealth Government grant, enabling acceptance of a UNESCO appointment as a Special Australian Science-Art Delegate to the Second Marcel Grossmann Meeting on General Relativity held in Trieste. China's eminent physicist, Kun Huang, provided Pope with a research methodology to discover new physics laws governing optimum biological growth and development.

Pope established a Research Centre in Australia in 1980 and in 1990 the technological institute, IEEE, reprinted two optical life-energy papers by the Centre's mathematician. In 1995, the work won a Biology Prize from the Institute for Basic Reasearch in America for discovering Huang's proposed new physics laws. The Centre's Dr Cockburn, a Royal Fellow of Medicine (London), corrected Kant's Aesthetics to define ethics within the structure of a new medical science. This resulted in Pope obtaining a Sydney University Residency, working alongside a cancer research team. Pope used the Centre's discoveries to publish a modification of the optics key to Leonardo da Vinci's Theory of Knowledge. This predicted the discovery of a new technology associated with the liquid crystal optics theories of Pierre de Gennes, who won the 1991 Nobel Prize in physics.

In 1992 the principal discoverer of Pope's predicted technology wrote that Pope's work encompassed a revolution of thought as important to science and society as the Copernican and Newtonian revolutions. In 2009 Pope was awarded the Telesio-Galilei Academy of Science's Gold Medal Laureate. The three 1996 Nobel Chemistry Laureates established a medical institute based upon Fullerene Chemistry. It was discovered that Fuller had derived his theories from Plato.

On the 24th of September, 2010, the Directors of the Florentine New Measurement of Humanity Project, Paolo Manzelli and Massimo Pregnolato, were awarded the Giorgio Napolitano Medal for their quantum biological research on behalf of the Italian Republic. Pope renamed their new quantum biology chemistry as Platonic-Fullerene Chemistry, and dedicated the Australian Science-Art Research Centre's work to the construction of a Social Cradle to nurture the New Florentine Renaissance.

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Icons of the New Renaissance stories, under the auspices of the Science-Art Research Centre of Australia, are about the discoveries demonstrating that life-sciences can now be linked to fractal logic

Arts & Entertainment> Philosophy l 2 years ago

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