Brigham Young University Museum of Art

Brigham Young University Museum of Art The Museum of Art is a place where the heart and mind are brought together to seek knowledge and values, self affirmation and spiritual understanding.
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Admission: Free Museum Hours: Mon, Thurs, Fri: 10:00 am - 9:00 pm Tues, Wed, Sat: 10:00 am - 6:00 pm Sun: Closed MOA Cafe Hours: Mon – Fri: 11:00 am – 2:00 pm Sat – Sun: Closed Closed for University devotional (Tuesdays 10:45 to 11:45 a.m.)

Congratulations to our graduates!! 💙 We know you’ll do amazing things! 🥳 #BYUgrad
04/24/2020

Congratulations to our graduates!! 💙 We know you’ll do amazing things! 🥳 #BYUgrad

04/22/2020

MOA Mini-Tour: Florence Ware, “Woman with Fruit” with Dr. Jana Emmer

Standing atop a tower suggestive of the Castle at Chichen Itza, King Benjamin delivers his farewell address.  It was a s...
04/19/2020

Standing atop a tower suggestive of the Castle at Chichen Itza, King Benjamin delivers his farewell address. It was a sermon accompanied by a powerful outpouring of the spirit that led to widespread conversion, a renewed commitment of discipleship, and an extended period of peace throughout the land. Dressed in the red and gold robes of royalty, King Benjamin stands as a mortal ruler inviting his people to recognize and worship the eternal Heavenly King who is the forthcoming Savior, Jesus Christ. In a stance similar to images of the Savior with outstretched arms, King Benjamin reminds his people that he has “labored with [his] own hands” (Mosiah 2:14) in an effort to teach service by example. He encourages those listening to serve one another for when they do, they are really in the service of their God (Mosiah 2:17). The scribes on either side of King Benjamin allude to the importance of keeping sacred records so that the people might recall the commandments of God and the testimonies of prophets, past and present.

Minerva Teichert had an abiding love for the Book of Mormon that is evident in her thoughtful and inviting depictions of its scriptural narratives. The details of this scene were based on sketches Teichert made during her travels to ancient ruins in central Mexico.

Image: Minerva Teichert (1888-1976), "King Benjamin's Farewell Address," c.1949-1951, oil on masonite, 36 x 48 inches. Brigham Young University Museum of Art, 1969.

Our staff had a blast recreating artwork at home! Which is your favorite? Tag us in your own recreations!
04/17/2020

Our staff had a blast recreating artwork at home! Which is your favorite? Tag us in your own recreations!

Do you still write hand-written letters!? Not many people do nowadays! Writing letters or keeping a journal is so import...
04/17/2020

Do you still write hand-written letters!? Not many people do nowadays! Writing letters or keeping a journal is so important. We are so grateful that artist John Henri Moser kept his legacy on by writing handwritten letters to his beloved wife. She made sure to keep all 76 of his letters, which give us more insight into Moser’s poverty, hope, and discovery while he was abroad learning new techniques.

See more of John Henri Moser’s works from the “John Henri Moser: Painting Utah Modern” exhibition on the BYU website!

Image: John Henri Moser (1876-1951), Pink Mountain, 17 x 21 ½ inches. Sharron Brim Collection.

As you stay in, stay up to date with what has been happening in the MOA! Even though our doors are closed, you can open ...
04/16/2020

As you stay in, stay up to date with what has been happening in the MOA!
Even though our doors are closed, you can open our new app in the App Store (BYU MOA) and continue to look forward to:
💻 Virtual exhibition mini tours every Wednesday
📖 A weekly Sunday artwork to go along with “Come Follow Me”
👨‍🎨 Fun art at home ideas

Is there something you really want to see from us? Let us know! We are here to answer any questions you may have about previous, current, or upcoming exhibitions!

On the morning of His Resurrection, Christ appeared to His faithful disciple, Mary Magdalene, as she wept outside the em...
04/12/2020

On the morning of His Resurrection, Christ appeared to His faithful disciple, Mary Magdalene, as she wept outside the empty tomb. His glorified presence illuminates the early morning darkness, marking a dawn of hope. Overcome at seeing the Lord alive again, Mary’s outstretched arms register her speechless amazement, as well as her intuitive desire to reach for Him. Christ gently responds, extending his wounded hands with a tempering gesture underscoring that she cannot handle Him now “for I am not yet ascended to my Father” (John 1:17), and commissions Mary to bear witness the He had risen.

Image: Minerva Teichert (1888-1976), Touch Me Not, 1937, oil on canvas, 87 9/16 x 69 3/16 inches. Brigham Young University Museum of Art.

Known as the disciple “whom Jesus loved,” John is regarded in Christianity for his devotion and loyalty to the Savior. I...
04/12/2020

Known as the disciple “whom Jesus loved,” John is regarded in Christianity for his devotion and loyalty to the Savior. In this painting, John compassionately guides a grieving Mary away from Calvary, tenderly supporting her weakened frame. John is the only disciple recorded as being with the Savior during the ordeal of the Crucifixion, at which time Christ committed his mother to John’s care.

Image: William Dyce (1806-1864), St. John Leading Home His Adopted Mother, c.1846, oil on canvas, 14 ½ x 12 3/8 inches. Brigham Young University Museum of Art, purchased with funds provided by Thomas R. and Diane Stevenson Stone, 2008.

This abject figure of Christ, scourged and mocked, His wrists bound with cords, exemplifies Isaiah’s Messianic prophecy ...
04/10/2020

This abject figure of Christ, scourged and mocked, His wrists bound with cords, exemplifies Isaiah’s Messianic prophecy regarding this “man of sorrows”—”He was oppressed, and he was afflicted, yet he opened not his mouth; he is brought as a lamb to the slaughter, and as a sheep before her shearers is dumb so he opened not his mouth” (Isaiah 53:7). Here, the words uttered by Pilate when presenting Christ to the malicious, condemnatory crowd—Ecce Homo or “Behold the Man”— become a somber invitation to reflect on the profound sufferings and love of the Lamb of God.

Image: School of Titian, Ecce Homo, 16th century, oil on canvas, 22 x 16 ½ inches. Brigham Young University Museum of Art, purchase/gift of Gloria Teichert with funds provided by Jack R. and Mary Lois Wheatley, 2004.

Simon Peter was a direct witness to many of Christ’s miracles: once-empty fishing nets suddenly overflowing, storms calm...
04/09/2020

Simon Peter was a direct witness to many of Christ’s miracles: once-empty fishing nets suddenly overflowing, storms calmed, the dead given life, and his own wondrous walk on water. Yet even Peter’s role as an ardent follower of the Savior was challenged. In the hours preceding His betrayal and arrest, Jesus prophesied to Peter, “The cock shall not crow, till thou hast denied me thrice” (John 13:38).
In the very same hour that priests of the Sanhedrin interrogated Christ, Peter denied knowing Jesus. Upon his third denial, the Lord’s prophecy was fulfilled. Christ gazed toward Peter, “and Peter remembered the word of the Lord . . . And Peter went out, and wept bitterly” (Luke 22:61 – 62). Scheffer’s painting captures Peter’s anguish as well as the radiant goodness of Christ, who looks at his grieved disciple benevolently, knowing that Divine mandate required He tread the winepress alone.

Image: Ary Scheffer (1795-1858), The Denial of Peter, 1855, oil on canvas, 52 x 73 inches. Brigham Young University Museum of Art, gift of Donald Greenwood, 1976.

04/08/2020

MOA Mini-Tour: “Jesus and Peter on the Water” by Gustave Brion, with MOA Curator Ashlee Whitaker

As we reflect on the final days of Christ’s ministry, we contemplate the moments when Jesus partook of the sacred Passov...
04/08/2020

As we reflect on the final days of Christ’s ministry, we contemplate the moments when Jesus partook of the sacred Passover meal with His disciples and then retired to the Garden of Gethsemane. Carl Bloch's "Christ in Gethsemane" reminds us of the unfathomable physical, emotional, and mental anguish the Savior endured and His own need for divine assurance and strength.

Image: Carl Heinrich Bloch (1834-1890), "Christ in Gethsemane," etching, 5 3/8 x 3 11/16 inches. Brigham Young University Museum of Art, purchased with funds provided by J. Robert and Lisa Wheatley.

Today marks Palm Sunday, the day in which the Savior entered Jerusalem for the final time in His ministry. Pressing crow...
04/05/2020

Today marks Palm Sunday, the day in which the Savior entered Jerusalem for the final time in His ministry. Pressing crowds surrounded Him, lauding and declaring Him their Messiah. Yet in Gérôme’s sculpture, the crowds are not visible. Only their palm fronds—tokens of their praise—fill the donkey’s path. Christ carries a palm branch—a symbol of triumph—and extends a gesture of blessing towards the unseen multitude; however, Jesus’ somber, wearied countenance evidences his understanding of the agonizing trials to come.

Image: Jean Léon Gérôme (1824-1904), Les Rameaux (Christ Entering Jerusalem), 1897, bronze, 32 x 10 x 30 inches. Brigham Young University Museum of Art, purchased with funds provided by Jack R. and Mary Lois Wheatley, 2009.

Who else is excited to watch and learn from General Conference this weekend!? Keep an eye out for the MOA in between con...
04/02/2020

Who else is excited to watch and learn from General Conference this weekend!?
Keep an eye out for the MOA in between conference sessions! You may just catch a sneak peek at some special artworks!
This painting, “The First Vision” by Minerva Teichert instills a sense of peace and tranquility in the viewer with the soft light colors.

Joseph Smith became a witness of profound truths at a young age. Confused by escalating religious tensions in his hometown of Palmyra, New York, Joseph sought answers from God directly. Early in the spring of 1820, the fourteen-year-old Joseph retreated to the woods near his home and offered his first verbal prayer. In response, Heavenly Father and Jesus Christ appeared to Joseph and called him to restore the fulness of the Gospel of Jesus Christ and establish the Lord’s Church again on the earth.

“When the light rested upon me I saw two Personages, whose brightness and glory defy all description, standing above me in the air. One of them spake unto me, calling me by name and said, pointing to the other—This is My Beloved Son. Hear Him!” — Joseph Smith History 1:17

Image: Minerva Teichert (1888-1976), The First Vision, 1934, oil on canvas, 102 x 78 inches. Brigham Young University Museum of Art.

04/01/2020

Gallery Talk: “Rend the Heavens: Intersections of the Human and Divine” with MOA Educator Kitsa Behringer

Tune in to your local PBS station on Wednesday at 8 PM (MDT) to watch MOA Curator Dr. Janalee Emmer talk about the trans...
03/31/2020

Tune in to your local PBS station on Wednesday at 8 PM (MDT) to watch MOA Curator Dr. Janalee Emmer talk about the transcontinental railroad and our recent exhibition "After Promontory" on the program "The Future of America's Past."

We'll post to the link to the episode after the broadcast!

And the MOA Madness winner is..."Queen Esther" by Minerva Teichert!This gorgeous painting depicts Esther at the moment w...
03/30/2020

And the MOA Madness winner is..."Queen Esther" by Minerva Teichert!

This gorgeous painting depicts Esther at the moment when the Persian king chooses her as his bride. Set apart from the other women, Queen Esther wearing a simple white dress and veil in contrast to the heavily ornamented women standing behind her. In fact, Teichert painted the border of the piece to include the words “Esther is Chosen Queen” in gold.

Teichert was drawn to the stories of women in the scriptures and honored many of them by including them in her paintings. We at the MOA feel so fortunate to have this piece in the museum's collection. Look for an upcoming MOA Mini Tour featuring this beautiful piece.

Thanks for playing MOA Madness 2020!

There are multiple versions of Rembrandt’s “Head of Christ”, which are owned by a myriad of different cultural instituti...
03/29/2020

There are multiple versions of Rembrandt’s “Head of Christ”, which are owned by a myriad of different cultural institutions and people around the world. One of them is in our very own MOA! This particular piece perfectly captures the calm strength of Christ with warm colors and soft brush strokes. Matthew 14:27 states, “But straightway Jesus spake unto them, saying, Be of good cheer; it is I; be not afraid.”

Though the museum is not open to the public right now, we invite you to check out the “Rend the Heavens: Intersections of the Human and Divine” exhibition on our free app! Search “BYU Museum of Art” or “BYU MOA” in the app store to download!

IMAGE: Rembrandt Harmensz Van Rijn, Circle of, Head of Christ, 17th century, oil on panel, 23 ¾ x 19 inches. Brigham Young University Museum of Art, gift of Vivian Hotchkiss Leonis Vicondo, 2004.

It's the last round of MOA Madness voting! Which piece should be the 2020 MOA Madness champion? Minerva Teichert's "Quee...
03/27/2020

It's the last round of MOA Madness voting! Which piece should be the 2020 MOA Madness champion? Minerva Teichert's "Queen Esther" or Mabel Pearl Frazer's "Desert Grandeur"? Cast your vote in the comments and we will announce the winner tomorrow!

Breathe in, breathe out! Aren’t we all needing a little more zen in our lives right now?🧘‍♂️ Get your daily work out and...
03/25/2020

Breathe in, breathe out! Aren’t we all needing a little more zen in our lives right now?🧘‍♂️ Get your daily work out and some weekly meditation in at our FREE LIVE YOGA EVENT, which will be streamed on Facebook TOMORROW at 6PM! It will be a super soothing, meditative, super easy yoga flow for the whole family to join in on!

03/25/2020

MOA Mini-Tour: John Henri Moser, “The Edwin Bridge”

Cast your vote! Which of these will move to the final? "Desert Grandeur" or "Jardin de Luxembourg"?
03/24/2020

Cast your vote! Which of these will move to the final? "Desert Grandeur" or "Jardin de Luxembourg"?

Time for round two of MOA Madness! Cast your vote in the comments below for "Trifloria" or "Queen Esther." Which piece d...
03/23/2020

Time for round two of MOA Madness! Cast your vote in the comments below for "Trifloria" or "Queen Esther." Which piece do you want to see in the MOA Madness Final?

Minerva Teichert’s "Flight" shows the sudden departure of the Book of Mormon prophet Lehi and his family, after the Lord...
03/22/2020

Minerva Teichert’s "Flight" shows the sudden departure of the Book of Mormon prophet Lehi and his family, after the Lord commanded them to leave everything and venture into the wilderness. Teichert shows the family leaving under cover of night. Lehi sits astride his camel, he and two sons facing forward, while two other sons gaze back at their Jerusalem home.

Teichert highlights the face of Sariah, who sits at center of her family. She looks into the distance perhaps still absorbing the whirlwind of events that has led to this moment. One wonders the thoughts and emotions swirling within this devoted mother as she navigates this incredible test of faith and contemplates supporting her family in a time of great uncertainty.

How can Lehi and Sariah’s example help you during this time of uncertainty?
(See 1 Nephi 2)

The Lord’s promise to Lehi and Sariah’s family can be a reminder to us all:
"And I will also be your light in the wilderness; and I will prepare the way before you, if it so be that ye shall keep my commandments; wherefore, inasmuch as ye shall keep my commandments ye shall be led towards the promised land; and ye shall know that it is by me that ye are led." (1 Nephi 17:13)

Minerva Teichert (1888-1976), "Flight," c.1949-1951, oil on masonite, 36 x 48 inches. Brigham Young University Museum of Art, 1969.

It's MOA Madness, Day 4! Vote for your favorite in the comments and the winner will move to the next round.Today's match...
03/20/2020

It's MOA Madness, Day 4!
Vote for your favorite in the comments and the winner will move to the next round.
Today's matchup is between "Charm Bracelet" by Jann Haworth vs. "Jardin de Luxembourg" by Elaine de Kooning.
Which one should move to the next round?!

It's MOA Madness, Day 3! Vote for your favorite in the comments and the winner will move to the next round.Today's match...
03/19/2020

It's MOA Madness, Day 3!
Vote for your favorite in the comments and the winner will move to the next round.
Today's matchup is between "Desert Grandeur" by Mabel Pearl Frazer vs. "Path to the Village" by Anna Mary Moses.
Which one should move to the next round?!

It's MOA Madness, Day 2! Vote for your favorite in the comments and the winner will move to the next round.Today's match...
03/18/2020

It's MOA Madness, Day 2!
Vote for your favorite in the comments and the winner will move to the next round.
Today's matchup is between "Queen Esther" by Minerva Teichert vs. "Woman Reading" by Dorothy Weir Young.
Which one should move to the next round?!

03/18/2020

Gallery Talk: “Supermarket: Pop Art and 1960s America” with curator Ashlee Whitaker

It's MOA Madness, Day 1! Vote for your favorite in the comments and the winner will move to the next round.Today's match...
03/17/2020

It's MOA Madness, Day 1!
Vote for your favorite in the comments and the winner will move to the next round.

Today's matchup is between "Trifloria" by Jeanne Leighton-Lundberg Clarke vs. "Crimson Pears" by Judith Mehr.

Which one should move to the next round?!

It can be tough to be cooped up at home, which is why we've created "Supermarket"-inspired coloring pages for you to pri...
03/16/2020

It can be tough to be cooped up at home, which is why we've created "Supermarket"-inspired coloring pages for you to print and color!

Send us pictures of your masterpieces on Facebook or Instagram!

Find the coloring pages here: http://moa.byu.edu/coloring-pages-from-the-moa/

Even though the sports are cancelled, MOA Madness is here! All of these artworks are in the MOA's permanent collection a...
03/16/2020

Even though the sports are cancelled, MOA Madness is here! All of these artworks are in the MOA's permanent collection and are all works by women! Voting begins tomorrow in our first matchup.

03/12/2020

*Updated March 16, 2020*

After careful consideration of present circumstances and in the spirit of practicing an abundance of caution regarding COVID-19, the BYU Museum of Art has elected to close to the public on Friday, March 13 **UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE.**

Additionally, there are changes to upcoming MOA programming and events.

The MOA will live-stream the following events on MOA Facebook & Instagram (not open to the public):

Wednesday, April 1, 12:10 PM
Gallery Talk: Rend the Heavens: Intersections of the Human and Divine

The following programs and events are CANCELLED:

All FHE tours through April 30, 2020

All Van Gogh to Play Dough programs

All Open Studio programs

All University, community, and K-12 tours

Tuesday, March 17 - Thursday, March 19, 10 AM - 4 PM
Print Study Room: Japanese Woodblock Prints on View

Wednesday, March 18, 12:10 PM
Gallery Talk: Supermarket: Pop Art and 1960s America

Thursday, March 19, 7 PM
Panel Discussion: Women, Art, and the State of Museum

Thursday, March 26, 6 PM
Yoga at the MOA

Wednesday, April 1 - Friday, April 3, 10 AM - 4 PM
Print Study Room: Modernist Prints on View

Please email [email protected] with any inquiries. The MOA Staff are actively considering other decisions of MOA events and programming and will provide further information as it becomes available. Although we will be temporarily closed, we will continue to share information, art, and stories on our website, Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter, as well as the new BYU MOA app.

Please follow precautions from health providers to stay home if feeling sick, wash hands frequently, and visit the Center for Disease Control and Prevention for up-to-date information.

Address

North Campus Dr
Provo, UT
84602-1400

Opening Hours

Monday 10:00 - 21:00
Tuesday 10:00 - 18:00
Wednesday 10:00 - 18:00
Thursday 10:00 - 21:00
Friday 10:00 - 21:00
Saturday 10:00 - 18:00

Telephone

(801) 422-8287

Alerts

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Admission: Free Museum Hours: Monday, Thursday - Friday : 10:00 am - 9:00 pm Tuesday - Wednesday, Saturday: 10:00 am - 6:00 pm Sun: Closed MOA Cafe Hours: Mon – Fri: 11:00 am – 2:00 pm Sat – Sun: Closed Closed for University devotional (Tuesdays 10:45 to 11:45 a.m.)


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Museum of Peoples and Cultures at Brigham Young University was named a Most Astounding University Museum by EDsmart!
We went to see the Pulitzer Prize photographs exhibition this evening with our young kids (age 5, 3 and 1) for family night and left really disappointed. The exhibition is highly graphic and morbid and should come with a warning that it is not appropriate for young viewers. I am posting about it here so other people with young children know before taking their family to see it.
Karaoke in a little more than 11/2hours. It's Costume night so dress up, come out, sing, dance, play pool or darts. The night is all about you. 18+/21+ ID Required. Tell them RB said waive the cover charge. 7 areas, 3 bars, dance floors and lots of fun.
Was there a verdict on the winner? Or has it not been announced yet? I'm on pins and needles...
CALCULATIONS AND UNIVERSAL BALANCED FUNCTION Arithmetical calculation is the origin and deals with numbers like addition, subtraction, division and multiplication and algebra with numbers and variables. Arithmetic is the basic branch (number theory) and algebra is the reunion of broken parts. a) 7+2=9 and 2+7=9 arithmetic b) 2t+2f=2f+2t algebra. c) If values of ‘t and f’ differ, the equation cannot stand which is not the case with definite figures in arithmetic. Algebra searches unknown. If something is needed in market, so it is ‘x’ and if it is a pen,’x’ is a pen. Look at the sky; can we account correctly how many stars are? The answer is ‘no’ and so it is taken as ‘x’, then known (assumed) are 1, 00,000; the equation will be x-1, 00,000=’y’. Here both ‘x and y’ are unknown. When ‘y’ is determined, then riddle is solved, as ‘x’ value is discovered. For all probable variables, algebra is the route. When search is completed, equations stand tall. But again equations are not as tall for assessing secrets of the nature with infinite form and a fraction may be perhaps known, that too depending upon variances, termed as universe. So unknown can be bracketed in algebra as ‘x, y, and z’ as quantifying numbers are hidden and not figured out. To know the natural function of the universe, a combined capsule of arithmetic and algebra is applied. Is there any other mode for accounting without this help? Whether arithmetic or algebra, it is based on earth conditions and relevant response alone. To locate universal secrets, the relativity has to stand between the earth and the universal objects as a whole. Considering harmony, there may be some common universal laws for all objects which can be reached by terming as unknown in algebra. In fact a single path of original branch of arithmetic would help better; as for unknown factors zero ‘0’ can be used; at the most 01, 02, 03 instead of ‘a, b, c or x’ for equations in algebra, making mathematics simpler. Universal operations are without linking past, present, future and based on the simplest but permanent auto calculations on friction and tapping with relevant fluctuations of gravitation, anti-gravitation and reflection. This study can be framed in advanced arithmetic. When the universe came into being, undoubtedly it is with series of continued bangs that too with sustained time gaps in expanding travel. Is there any energy Centre to spread the empire? If it is invisible; then only two divisions surface; visible and invisible covering living and nonliving. Both carries soul energy, the former is self-activated and latter is not as here soul energy is limited to its static position unless activated externally. The universe is a capsule of mass and energy. Living activates mass for specific results; but mass is also activated by the nature to provide air, water, light etc. This is out of self-generated tapping transformation. Force, friction with mass resulting in velocity are the prime factors to promote bangs, one after other; as a single bang cannot frame out the sprawling universe. The energy output is as per the beats of mass contact with velocity which gets on to a recycle scenario for the final result. However the system is on the footing of tapping and twisting of mass by velocity on auto rhythm. It would be interesting to know the beginning of beginning to meet the recycle process. All this is not followed by the nature as per mathematics but by 2 harmonious relativity and behaviour. The universal energy follows ground rules of gravitation, anti-gravitation and reflection. Friction of mass and velocity are the building blocks of energy which is invisible. The velocity is with variances as per activation of mass and it is a combined capsule of time and space. Even gravitation and anti-gravitation impact factors of objects including the earth explain development of seasons. Gravitation and anti-gravitation range differs from object to object surfaces resulting in differences in seasonal climate. The nature with infinite setup has tapping transformation behaviour without any balance sheets and profit and loss account. The universal function only knows to give expecting nothing. Here lies the responsibility for keeping the environment clean for the simple reason that then only the nature can offer healthy and happy life. Dr.Einstein stated- it is an uncritical attitude to declare statistical character of the nature to be a fact but up to now we do not have any other theory. The nature stood for an orderly system obeying rules which could be discovered with courage and imagination. He even with his famous energy mass formula agreed that there must be something behind energy and was in search of systems which might open up secrets of the nature without any probabilities. In this context, it is rather surprising to note squares of 1 and 2 which are 1 and 4 respectively against the norm that square of same figure is more than the addition which states 1+1=2 and 2+2=4. So the values of a2 and b2, standing at 1 and 2 would present a different scenario in practical energy application routes. Force delivers velocity by friction with mass with variances as per gravitation and anti-gravitation on surface conditions. Time and space is a part of velocity and not in isolation. Hence study of velocity in reference to mass, gravitation and anti-gravitation is of utmost importance. For this no accounting system fits in to understand the infra-structure of the universe as a whole since it functions on auto principles without uncertainties. Here beats of bits of atomic sub particles in space may render some support in our understanding. The knowledge to know the universe with its infinite source empire is by its sound language which lifts tapping transformation. This will bring in such routes for the use of minimum resources and expenses to achieve the best maximum outputs. For example, one of the immeasurable objects, the sun alone is capable to provide light for the limitless areas. H V Navangul Age 82
CALCULATIONS AND UNIVERSAL BALANCED FUNCTION Arithmetical calculation is the origin and deals with numbers like addition, subtraction, division and multiplication and algebra with numbers and variables. Arithmetic is the basic branch (number theory) and algebra is the reunion of broken parts. a) 7+2=9 and 2+7=9 arithmetic b) 2t+2f=2f+2t algebra. c) If values of ‘t and f’ differ, the equation cannot stand which is not the case with definite figures in arithmetic. Algebra searches unknown. If something is needed in market, so it is ‘x’ and if it is a pen,’x’ is a pen. Look at the sky; can we account correctly how many stars are? The answer is ‘no’ and so it is taken as ‘x’, then known (assumed) are 1, 00,000; the equation will be x-1, 00,000=’y’. Here both ‘x and y’ are unknown. When ‘y’ is determined, then riddle is solved, as ‘x’ value is discovered. For all probable variables, algebra is the route. When search is completed, equations stand tall. But again equations are not as tall for assessing secrets of the nature with infinite form and a fraction may be perhaps known, that too depending upon variances, termed as universe. So unknown can be bracketed in algebra as ‘x, y, and z’ as quantifying numbers are hidden and not figured out. To know the natural function of the universe, a combined capsule of arithmetic and algebra is applied. Is there any other mode for accounting without this help? Whether arithmetic or algebra, it is based on earth conditions and relevant response alone. To locate universal secrets, the relativity has to stand between the earth and the universal objects as a whole. Considering harmony, there may be some common universal laws for all objects which can be reached by terming as unknown in algebra. In fact a single path of original branch of arithmetic would help better; as for unknown factors zero ‘0’ can be used; at the most 01, 02, 03 instead of ‘a, b, c or x’ for equations in algebra, making mathematics simpler. Universal operations are without linking past, present, future and based on the simplest but permanent auto calculations on friction and tapping with relevant fluctuations of gravitation, anti-gravitation and reflection. This study can be framed in advanced arithmetic. When the universe came into being, undoubtedly it is with series of continued bangs that too with sustained time gaps in expanding travel. Is there any energy Centre to spread the empire? If it is invisible; then only two divisions surface; visible and invisible covering living and nonliving. Both carries soul energy, the former is self-activated and latter is not as here soul energy is limited to its static position unless activated externally. The universe is a capsule of mass and energy. Living activates mass for specific results; but mass is also activated by the nature to provide air, water, light etc. This is out of self-generated tapping transformation. Force, friction with mass resulting in velocity are the prime factors to promote bangs, one after other; as a single bang cannot frame out the sprawling universe. The energy output is as per the beats of mass contact with velocity which gets on to a recycle scenario for the final result. However the system is on the footing of tapping and twisting of mass by velocity on auto rhythm. It would be interesting to know the beginning of beginning to meet the recycle process. All this is not followed by the nature as per mathematics but by 2 harmonious relativity and behaviour. The universal energy follows ground rules of gravitation, anti-gravitation and reflection. Friction of mass and velocity are the building blocks of energy which is invisible. The velocity is with variances as per activation of mass and it is a combined capsule of time and space. Even gravitation and anti-gravitation impact factors of objects including the earth explain development of seasons. Gravitation and anti-gravitation range differs from object to object surfaces resulting in differences in seasonal climate. The nature with infinite setup has tapping transformation behaviour without any balance sheets and profit and loss account. The universal function only knows to give expecting nothing. Here lies the responsibility for keeping the environment clean for the simple reason that then only the nature can offer healthy and happy life. Dr.Einstein stated- it is an uncritical attitude to declare statistical character of the nature to be a fact but up to now we do not have any other theory. The nature stood for an orderly system obeying rules which could be discovered with courage and imagination. He even with his famous energy mass formula agreed that there must be something behind energy and was in search of systems which might open up secrets of the nature without any probabilities. In this context, it is rather surprising to note squares of 1 and 2 which are 1 and 4 respectively against the norm that square of same figure is more than the addition which states 1+1=2 and 2+2=4. So the values of a2 and b2, standing at 1 and 2 would present a different scenario in practical energy application routes. Force delivers velocity by friction with mass with variances as per gravitation and anti-gravitation on surface conditions. Time and space is a part of velocity and not in isolation. Hence study of velocity in reference to mass, gravitation and anti-gravitation is of utmost importance. For this no accounting system fits in to understand the infra-structure of the universe as a whole since it functions on auto principles without uncertainties. Here beats of bits of atomic sub particles in space may render some support in our understanding. The knowledge to know the universe with its infinite source empire is by its sound language which lifts tapping transformation. This will bring in such routes for the use of minimum resources and expenses to achieve the best maximum outputs. For example, one of the immeasurable objects, the sun alone is capable to provide light for the limitless areas. H V Navangul Age 82