Design and the Golden Ratio

A couple of years ago (well, the twelfth century), Leonardo Fibonacci discovered that certain numbers had a pattern. This amazing sequence is often called the golden ratio

"Hey, I have one of those on the end table, Cowboy Bob!"

No, you have a golden radio. Slow down your read speed.

The Fibonacci sequence, the golden ratio, is is all over the place, in organisms and sometimes in things designed by humans. There are other ways of looking at it mathematically and also seeing the sequences in nature.

Bromeliad leaf, where the spirals show the Fibonacci sequence, WikiComm / Grupo Firenze (PD)
Keep in mind that Darwin's disciples desperately deny design, it is because it is an indication of the Creator — to whom we are all accountable. Randomness, deep time, survival of the fittest, dumb luck, and all that good stuff infest the secular science industry.

If Leo Fibonacci discovered the sequence only once, that could be dismissed as a "one-off" occurrence. Instead, we see another of God's invisible attributes as well as his genius.

Evolutionists theorize that the universe came into being through random means. Fundamentally, randomness lacks symmetry since the very concept of symmetry implies order. Randomness also lacks periodicity, such as events occurring in a cycle or objects in a repeating sequence. Quite simply, randomness lacks any evidence of design. Nature, however, does not display randomness.1 In fact, it exhibits quite the opposite.

In the twelfth century, Italian mathematician Leonardo Fibonacci discovered a fascinating number sequence in which each number is the sum of the previous two numbers (1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 34…). This sequence is revealed in many profound ways across the natural realm.

To read the rest of this short but interesting article, click on "The Golden Numbers."