Sacred geometry: universal patterns used in the design of everything in existence
Sacred geometry, sometimes called "the language of light", is the morphogenic structure behind reality itself, underlying even mathematics. Most physicists and mathematicians think that numbers are the prime language of reality, but it actually shape that generates all the laws of physics. In fact, sacred geometry is a language, a language through which everything was created. There is nothing on any level of existence whatsoever that doesn;t have geometry behind it.
Most often seen in nature, architecture and art all over the world, sacred geometry consists of the mathematical ratios and proportion that are also found in light, harmonics, and the origin and development of the universe. Worldwide, sacred geometry is considered to be the foundation to the creation of many sacred structures including temples, mosques, megaliths, monuments and churches using divine proportions.
Sacred geometry may be recognized as a complex system of symbols and structures involving space, time and matter. According to this view the basic patterns of existence are perceived as sacred. By acknowledging and studying the nature of these patterns, forms and relationships and their connections, contemplation and insight may be gained into the mysteries and laws of the Universe.
Most often seen in nature, architecture and art all over the world, sacred geometry consists of the mathematical ratios and proportion that are also found in light, harmonics, and the origin and development of the universe. Worldwide, sacred geometry is considered to be the foundation to the creation of many sacred structures including temples, mosques, megaliths, monuments and churches using divine proportions.
Sacred geometry may be recognized as a complex system of symbols and structures involving space, time and matter. According to this view the basic patterns of existence are perceived as sacred. By acknowledging and studying the nature of these patterns, forms and relationships and their connections, contemplation and insight may be gained into the mysteries and laws of the Universe.
Human Embryonic Development
Even though it may not look like it, humans are nothing but geometrical images and shapes, both inside and out.
Before conception, the ovum is a sphere. Being the only animal cell you can see with the naked eye, the ovum is the largest cell in the human body, two hundred times greater than that of the average cell. Looking with greater detail, the ovum is a sphere, and inside in another sphere, the female pronucleus or germinal vesicle. It contains half the chromosomes for a human, twentytwo plus one. The membrane (zona pellucida) surrounding the ovum has an inner and outer thickness. Within the zona pellucida exists two polar bodies (Gray, 1918). 
Conception beings when the sperm reaches the ovum. This process requires hundreds of sperm to accomplish. From these hundreds of sperm, roughly twelve work together as a unit. Through their total unified action, only one of the sperm gets to enter the ovum. The sperm tail then breaks off and the head of the sperm forms a sphere exactly the same size as the female pronucleus. These then merge and form a vesica piscis.
The sperm and ovum then pass right through each other to form the zygote. The zygote now contains fortyfour plus two chromosomes. Next mitosis occurs, and the polar bodies migrate to opposite ends of the cell and form a north and south pole. A tube then splits the chromosomes, with half going to one side of the tube and half to the other side.
A zygote then splits into four cells and forms a tetrahedron inside a sphere. The next division yields eight cells and star tetrahedron, which is also a cube. At this point it is the egg of life. The eight cells appear to be identical in all ways. The location of these eight cells is in the geometrical center of the body, at the perineum. All of the energy fields around a human body are centered on these eight cells. Humans grow radially out from this form.
The sperm and ovum then pass right through each other to form the zygote. The zygote now contains fortyfour plus two chromosomes. Next mitosis occurs, and the polar bodies migrate to opposite ends of the cell and form a north and south pole. A tube then splits the chromosomes, with half going to one side of the tube and half to the other side.
A zygote then splits into four cells and forms a tetrahedron inside a sphere. The next division yields eight cells and star tetrahedron, which is also a cube. At this point it is the egg of life. The eight cells appear to be identical in all ways. The location of these eight cells is in the geometrical center of the body, at the perineum. All of the energy fields around a human body are centered on these eight cells. Humans grow radially out from this form.
The first eight cells then divide into eight more cells and form a cube within a cube. This is last time that cellular division is symmetrically geometrical. When the cells divide form sixteen to thirtytwo cells, there are two spaces left over. When the cells divide form thirtytwo to sixtyfour cells, it becomes even more asymmetrical. The embryo starts to become hollow and return to the shape of a sphere. The north pole begins to connect to the south pole, forming a hollow tube in the middle and curling into a torus. From here, widescale differentiation begins to take place. In other words, the characteristics of the particular life form be it human, animal, insect, or whatever, begin to dominate.

The Vesica Piscis
The vesica piscis, which is simply a circle next to another circle exactly the same size so that the edge of one circle passes through the center of the other, is a central image in sacred geometry. The vesica piscis can be observed all throughout the seed of life and flower of life. Some speculate that the two interlocked spheres is the metaphysical structure behind light itself.

The Seed of Life  Genesis Pattern
This complete, sixpettled flower is known as the Seed of Life, and creates a threedimensional cube if the centers are connected. This shape is the morphogenic structure that creates the human body, also known as the Egg of Life.
The Flower of Life
Of all of the sacred shapes, the flower of life is the penultimate. Everything ever created or in existence now was accomplished through this pattern. Contained within the flower of life is everything. There isn't anything in the universe and never will be that isn't manifested in this image  all languages, all laws of physics, all biological life forms  including all of us individually.
The image is called the "flower of life" because it came from the pattern of a tree. Think of a fruit tree: as it grows, it flowers and then fruits. The fruits fall, and in each one are multiple seeds, and each seed has in it the image of the tree.
The flower of life is ancient and can be found throughout the world. The oldest known example of the flower of life has been discovered at the Temple of Osiris at Abydos, Egypt. The flower of life can also be found at the Golden Temple in Amritsar, a Buddhist temple at Ajanta, India, in ancient Chinese temples, in the Louvre, in Spain, Japan, Lebanon, at the city of Ephesus and many other places.

Metatron's Cube
The complete flower of life also contains the threedimensional Metatron's Cube. Metatrons cube is the name for a geometric figure that is made from connecting lines from the center of each 13 circles to the other 12 circles. These circles come from the Fruit of Life, which comes from an extended version of the Flower of Life. Metatron's cube contains within it the platonic solids.
Metatron Cube 3D from ieoie on Vimeo.
The Platonic Solids
The Platonic solids get their name from the Greek philosopher, Plato, who wrote about them. They were, in fact, known long before Plato by many different cultures. Plato wrote about them in his book Timaeus. This work was a mixture of philosophy, science, mathematics, and theology, which is not surprising since, at that time, the four fields were all considered part of the same whole. In Timaeus, Plato came up with an early version of atomic chemistry where all of matter was made up of combinations of these five shapes at a microscopic scale, and where it was these shapes that gave matter its properties (Radin, 2008).
In threedimensional space, a Platonic solid is a regular, convex polyhedron. It is constructed by congruent regular polygonal faces with the same number of faces meeting at each vertex. Five solids meet those criteria:
In threedimensional space, a Platonic solid is a regular, convex polyhedron. It is constructed by congruent regular polygonal faces with the same number of faces meeting at each vertex. Five solids meet those criteria:
The platonic solids are the building blocks of life. Researchers have demonstrated that some problems in physics, chemistry and mathematics that lead naturally to a class of polyhedra which include the Platonic solids. Examples
include the study of electrons on a sphere, cages of carbon atoms, central configurations of gravitating point particles, rare gas microclusters, soliton models of nuclei, magnetic monopole scattering and geometrical problems concerning point particles (Atiyah and Sutcliffe, 2003).
include the study of electrons on a sphere, cages of carbon atoms, central configurations of gravitating point particles, rare gas microclusters, soliton models of nuclei, magnetic monopole scattering and geometrical problems concerning point particles (Atiyah and Sutcliffe, 2003).
Phi Ratio
The phi ratio, also known as the golden ratio, is a transcendental number, meaning that it never repeats itself. It is approximated at 1.6180339, but it doesn't end there; it just keeps going on literally forever. The relevance of the phi ratio is that it is found in all organic structures.
The phi ratio is a proportion. Referring to the image on the right, the combined lines of A + B can be broken into individual segments reflecting their particular proportion, then A divided by B is equal to A + B divided by A, or 1.6180339. 
The phi ratio is derived by beginning with a square. From the square, draw a line down its middle as shown in the diagram below. Then make a diagonal line (which is labelled as the radius) and with a compass rotate the diagonal line, then A/B = C/A, and the proportion comes out to 1.6180339.
The bone structure of organic life is based on the phi ratio. For example, in humans, the bones in the fingers all stand in phi ratios. The first bone in the finger is in phi ratio to the second, and the second to the third, etc. This is also true of the bones in the feet and legs.
All of the universal laws are contained within your own body's proportions. The image of the fields around your body is the same image that surrounds everything and through which everything was created.
All of the universal laws are contained within your own body's proportions. The image of the fields around your body is the same image that surrounds everything and through which everything was created.
Looking at Leonardo da Vinci's famous drawing, "Proportions of the Human Body", the phi ratio can be observed. The arms extend straight out and the feet straight down. This forms a square or cube that fits around the body. Its center is located at the base of the spine where the original eight embryonic cells are.
When the figure's arms and legs are spread, a sphere or a circle forms with its center at the navel. The circle and the square meet at the feet, and the distance between the navel and the base of the spine is exactly onehalf the distance from the top of the head to the circle's edge. If the center of the circle is moved down from the navel to the base of the spine, you get the image of the phi ratio. The phi ratio image in this case would occur when the perimeter of the square and the circumference of the circle are equal. 
The Spiral
Referring back to the square that fits around the body, if a line is drawn down the center and placed diagonally, a compass can be used to rotate the diagonal line and complete the rectangle by extending the two remaining lines until they meet. The resulting image is the golden mean rectangle.
The golden mean rectangle is such that if you take its shortest edge and make a square, what is left is another rectangle proportional to the bigger one by 1.618; going out forever. This creates a spiral that goes in and out infinitely. 
References
Atiyah, M. and Sutcliffe, P. (2003). Polyhedra in Physics, Chemistry and Geometry. Milan Journal of Mathematics, [online] 1. Available at: https://arxiv.org/pdf/mathph/0303071.pdf [Accessed 10 Sep. 2017].
Gray, H. (1918). I. Embryology. 2. The Ovum. Gray, Henry. 1918. Anatomy of the Human Body.. [online] Bartleby.com. Available at: http://www.bartleby.com/107/3.html [Accessed 9 Sep. 2017].
Niakan, K., Han, J., Pedersen, R., Simon, C. and Pera, R. (2012). Human preimplantation embryo development. Development, 139(5), pp.829841. http://doi.org/10.1242/dev.060426
Radin, D. (2008). The Platonic Solids Book. CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform. Available at: http://www.platonicsolids.info/ThePlatonicSolidsBookPreview.pdf
Gray, H. (1918). I. Embryology. 2. The Ovum. Gray, Henry. 1918. Anatomy of the Human Body.. [online] Bartleby.com. Available at: http://www.bartleby.com/107/3.html [Accessed 9 Sep. 2017].
Niakan, K., Han, J., Pedersen, R., Simon, C. and Pera, R. (2012). Human preimplantation embryo development. Development, 139(5), pp.829841. http://doi.org/10.1242/dev.060426
Radin, D. (2008). The Platonic Solids Book. CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform. Available at: http://www.platonicsolids.info/ThePlatonicSolidsBookPreview.pdf