Design by God
This world is very well designed.
It is too exquisitely-designed to deny existence of a designer behind this world. The universe follows various laws which are too exquisitely-designed to deny existence of a designer of the laws.
For example, there is a myriad of CO2 molecules in the air. But it is believed and mostly proved that all the CO2 molecules have an identical mass. Even all the elements of C, carbon, have one specified amount of mass. There are no variations. An unidentified large number of the element Cs in this universe have the same mass and the same physical characteristics. And components of the element, electrons and quirks, have also certain specified characteristics, respectively.
Especially, all the electrons in this universe, whose number is estimated to be 10 to the 100th power or more, have the same mass and the same strength of electromagnetic power. Who can create one type of small particles in the quantity of 10 to the 100th power (10^100), giving perfectly the same physical properties to all of them? It cannot be even possible by chance. There must be a great designer behind the nature.
Every material around us consists of elements, such as carbon (C), hydrogen (H), oxygen (O), etc. And each of elements consists of quirks and electrons. Further, each type of quirks has, like electrons, the same physical properties while there are more than 10^100 quirks for each type in this universe. It cannot be realized by chance. There must be the Creator of the Universe, who is God.
In addition, the circle ratio pi (a mathematical constant that is the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter and is approximately equal to 3.14159) can be expressed in the following manner.
pi = 4 x (1/1 - 1/3 + 1/5 - 1/7 + 1/9 - 1/11 + 1/13 - 1/15 + 1/17......)
This sort of mathematical expression really tells deep harmony underlying the structure of our universe.
Who can design this universe so that the ratio of circumference to the diameter of a circle can be calculated by subtracting one third from 1, then adding one fifth, then subtracting one seventh, then adding one ninth, then... and finally multiplying the result of this alternate infinite addition/subtraction by 4?
The prime counting function π(n) is defined as the number of primes not greater than n. For example π(11) = 5, since there are five primes less than or equal to 11. There are known algorithms to compute exact values of π(n) faster than it would be possible to compute each prime up to n. The prime number theorem states that π(n) is approximately given byhttp://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Prime_number#Number_of_prime_numbers_below_a_given_number
Even prime numbers, such as 2, 3, 5, 7, 11, 13, 17, 19, 23, etc. are not disposed at random in the whole set of integers.
Indeed mathematically our world is ruled by a law we cannot easily fully comprehend at its deepest meaning. It must be truly an act of God.
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Rev 1:4 John to the seven churches which are in Asia: Grace be unto you, and peace, from him which is, and which was, and which is to come; and from the seven Spirits which are before his throne;