Skip to main content

The relationship between engineering and medicine in ancient Egypt

Engineering  and construction .... Are the same laws of healingEgyptian civilization knew many of the characters, which carried the title of engineer / doctor ...... Of the best knownSensory - Re: Engineer and famous doctor in the era of King Zoser (Third Dynasty)Amehtb: Engineer also famous doctor in the era of King Zoser (Third Dynasty)Amenhotep, son Habo: Engineer famous doctor in the era of King Amenhotep III (Eighteenth Dynasty)What is the relationship between engineering and medicine?The geometry in ancient Egypt mainly on the study of astronomy and cosmogony building codes to see the universe and simulated on the ground.Look to the ancient Egyptian sky and found the perfect creative and fascinate hearts .... He wanted to make a picture of heaven on earth to reach an ideal similar to the in the sky.The ancient Egyptians discovered the laws of cosmic harmony, and of which the Golden Ratio and the Fibonacci sequence, Fastkhaddmoha in building the pyramids and temples, to achieve cosmic harmony on earth, and Egypt is a picture of the sky.And the ancient Egyptians also discovered that the same laws that the universe is built by the same laws that built the human body, the golden ratio and Fibonacci sequence found in galaxies ... Are the same laws used in the construction of the human body and see the examples in the earlobe and rates of bone in the skeleton, and to stop arms and legs and fingers ... Golden Ratio is the ratio of the dominant building on the human body.Said Pythagoras, who lived in ancient Egypt 22 years old and learn the science of priests (man is a microcosm of the universe)As said in the Emerald Tablets of Thoth (as above, and under) ..... That any man on earth is a microcosm of the universe and the laws that the universe is built by the same laws that created by humans.

 get a perfect tour around Egypt with our Experts


Popular posts from this blog

How ancient Egyptians Were cutting the Obelisk from the Granite quarry?

Today, quarrymen cut and carve granite using saws with diamond-edged blades and steel chisels.

But ancient Egyptian quarrymen and stonemasons didn't have these modern tools. How, then, did they quarry and cut such clean lines in their obelisks and other monumental statuary?
To find out how ancient Egyptians quarried huge pieces of granite for their obelisks, i traveled to an ancient quarry in Aswan, located 500 miles south of Cairo. This is where the ancient Egyptians found many of the huge granite stones they used for their monuments and statues.

One of the most famous stones left behind is the Unfinished Obelisk, more than twice the size of any known obelisk ever raised. Quarrymen apparently abandoned the obelisk when fractures appeared in its sides. However, the stone, still attached to bedrock, gives important clues to how the ancients quarried granite.

Archeologist Mark Lehner, a key member of nova expedition, crouches in a granite trench that abuts one side of…

Hesi-re, the first Dentist, in ancient Egypt and in the world

Hesire was a high official who lived during the reign of Netjerikhet (Dosjer) 2686 BC to 2613 BC . His tutelary informs us of the many offices he had held during his life. Thus he was the 'overseer of the royal scribes', at the head of the royal administration of Djoser. His most spectacular title, however, was that of the 'greatest (or chief ?)of physicians and dentists'. It is not entirely clear whether this title infers that Hesire himself was honored as the greatest of physicians and dentists, or rather that he was merely responsible for the administration of physicians and dentists. But whatever the case, the distinction between 'physicians' and 'dentists' in his tutelary does show a high degree of medical specialization at this early stage of the history of Ancient Egypt..

Das Tal der Koenige

Die geographische Lage
Das Gebiet bei Theben lieferte ein vorzügliches Gebiet für das Anlegen einer königlichen Nekropole. Vom Westufer des Nils erstreckt sich eine flache Ebene zu einer Bergkette mit zahlreichen abgeschiedenen Tälern, die sich zwischen hohen Klippen und weichem Gestein durchschlängeln. Die Ebene eignete sich ideal für das Errichten der königlichen Totentempel. Die Täler hingegen boten genügend Platz, um viele kunstvoll in den Fels gehauene Gräber anzulegen. Auch aus symbolischen Gründen wählten die Alten Ägypter diesen Platz für das Errichten einer Nekropole. Blickt man von der Stadt Theben über den Nil auf das thebanische Bergmassiv, dann ähnelt es in der Gestalt einer riesigen Version der Hieroglyphe für "Horizont". Es ist das ägyptische Symbol für das Gebiet der auf- und untergehenden Sonne. Im Neuen…