Celtic etruscan evolution


The Celts ( previously Etruscan Atlanteans ) , took again, northwards, the European route after deglaciation. Focusing on the Lombardian Lake Como region, crossing the Alps by the passage of Mont Blanc , the Celts entered Galicia,  while the main branch remaineds on the Normandy coast on both sides of the English Channel ( Carnac. )  Crossing Britannia to the south, they revitalized the Leys mountain roads from St. Michel to Stonehenge through Abvry and Tor Hill .



Refounded preglacial roads Leys ( the civilizing migration of Hartmann and Curry lines ) run the Celtic migration into Wales and Ireland.



While  custodians  of the final Celtic knowledge , they settled in Scotland,.
The setts of the Scottish tartans are clans and design as each is understood and materialized in mapping Φ and Φ Bonacci , drawn by Wiener and interpreted by the “color of Φ , decoding ” .



The plot of N. Wiener ( Phi Φ matrix structure , its diagonals and similar proportional ) , are almost a Universal Growth Act that contains a myriad of morphologies.



Norbert Wiener ,

1894 –1964), was an American mathematician and philosopher. He was Professor of Mathematics at MIT.



A famous child prodigy, Wiener later became an early researcher in stochastic and noise processes, contributing work relevant to electronic engineeringelectronic communication, and control systems.

Wiener is considered the originator of cybernetics, a formalization of the notion of feedback, with implications for engineeringsystems controlcomputer sciencebiologyphilosophy, and the organization of society.

 Unlike many of his contemporaries, Wiener was not invited to participate in the Manhattan Project. After the war, his fame helped MIT to recruit a research team in cognitive science, composed of researchers in neuropsychology and the mathematics and biophysics of the nervous system, including Warren Sturgis McCulloch and Walter Pitts. These men later made pioneering contributions to computer science and artificial intelligence.

Wiener later helped develop the theories of cybernetics, robotics, computer control, and automation.. His ideas became influential in India, whose government he advised during the 1950s.

After the war, Wiener became increasingly concerned with what he believed was political interference with scientific research, the militarization of science and urged scientists to consider the ethical implications of their work. After the war, he refused to accept any government funding or to work on military projects.

He died, aged 69, in StockholmSweden.



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