How Would A Person's Face Look Like If It Really Fit The Golden Ratio


The Golden ratio is a special number found by dividing a line into two parts so that the longer part divided by the smaller part is also equal to the whole length divided by the longer part. It is often symbolized using phi, after the 21st letter of the Greek alphabet. It is claimed that if a person's face fits the Golden ratio, then we are attracted to them without realizing it. But is this really the case or just another false belief?

One of the most interesting concepts of recent periods is Phi, the Golden ratio.

Many people who don't have much knowledge about the subject claim that everything vaguely fits into the Golden ratio.

According to a myth, that these people keep mentioning, people whose faces fit the golden ratio seems more attractive to other people.

And we are affected by this and start liking and falling in love with these people without being aware of it.

Before we get to whether the human face fits the Golden ratio, let's say a few words about the Golden ratio.

Of course, to talk about the Golden ratio we first need to examine the Fibonacci Sequence.

The Fibonacci Sequence is the series of numbers: 0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 34, ...

If a pair of rabbits is placed in an enclosed area, how many rabbits will be born there if we assume that every month a pair of rabbits produces another pair and that rabbits begin to bear young two months after their birth?"

This apparently innocent little question has as an answer a certain sequence of numbers known now as the Fibonacci sequence.

Here the ratio between the two consecutive elements in this row gives the Golden ratio. The first 15 digits of this ratio is 1.618033988749894 ....

Sensitivity increases as the number grows.

The Golden ratio is a geometric and numerical proportionality that is believed to give the most proficient dimensions of harmony observed in whole of pieces in mathematics and art.

It was discovered by ancient Egyptians and Greeks, used in architecture and art. Leonardo da Vinci was the one who used it most in his works, as many of us know.

The latest myth is that this mathematical ratio is the subject of human faces and the aesthetic perception that it creates.

But, of course, this situation is, in many respects, only because of the rumors and ignorance, there is no scientific evidence to back up the reality of this phenomenon.

It is not even possible for a human face to fit the Golden ratio.

Now, let's look at how our faces would have been if they fit the Golden ratio:






They don't look so great, do they?

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