Monday, September 26, 2011

Does Srinivasa Ramanujan’s Mathematical Musings Have Divine Origins?

First dismissed as a minor under-educated bureaucrat from Madras, India before his mathematical musings got the scrutiny eminent Cambridge don named G.H. Hardy, does Srinivasa Ramanujan’s number theories have “divine” origins?

By: Ringo Bones

Before the advent of String Theory when many theoretical physicists still clung on to the simplicity of the Standard Model, the numerical insights and brilliant conjectures of Srinivasa Ramanujan was perceived by the global mathematical community as nothing more than a mere exercise in “number theory”. But in recent years, Ramanujan’s brilliant mathematical insights have become de rigueur in explaining the possibility of the existence of wormholes and quantum mechanical phenomena beyond the Standard Model. Ramanujan’s high-ordered number theories has been recently seen as a mathematical model explaining how artificial wormholes / stargates and other faster-than-light interstellar travel technologies works as they are often used in science fiction stories.

According to Srinivasa Ramanujan, his unique and brilliant number theories were apparently inspired by the Hindu goddess named Namagiri. Namagiri is worshiped especially in the Namakkal district of Tamil Nadu state in Southern India where Ramanujan lives. Namagiri’s devotees worship her as a consort of Narasimha – an avatar / incarnation of the deity Vishnu. Namagiri was the mathematician Srinivasa Ramanujan’s family’s deity. But according to ancient astronaut theorists, it is much more than that.

Ancient astronaut theorists believes that Hindu deities were nothing more than extraterrestrial biological beings much more advanced than us that had been guiding the development of the indigenous inhabitants of the Hindus River Valley develop their own civilization over 5,000 years ago. And many of them see Srinivasa Ramanujan’s mathematical musings predictive modeling String Theory, wormholes and other theoretical science behind faster-than-light interstellar travel nothing more than an advanced civilization’s technology bequeathed to humanity.


VaneSSa said...

Can Srinivasa Ramanujan's equations be used to describe the quirky behavior of Ballotechnic Superfluid?

Ringo said...

I haven't tried it yet, Vanessa - but given that Srinivasa Ramanujan's equations have already been used to describe String Theory. It might be safe for you to try it on describing the constrained dynamic flow of the quark gluon plasma permeating during the early part of our Universe - whether this will point to a practical utilization of ballotechnic superfluid as a viable energy source is another thing altogether.

Leila said...

Will there be a "Ramanujan Coefficient" - i.e. a number that serves to measure of some property or characteristic as if of a device or process - that would indicate an efficiency or power output of a Ballotechnic Superfluid power plant?