About this Course
The CLASSICAL MATH course delves into the intriguing world of the Ancient Measurement System, focusing on the renowned Ancient Cubit. This comprehensive course explores the historical significance and practical applications of this ancient system as it evolved through British, Roman, Greek, and Egyptian civilizations. Participants will uncover the surprising connections between the Ancient Cubit and the infrastructure of the United States of America, revealing its enduring influence on the built environment. Through engaging lectures, interactive discussions, and captivating case studies, participants will gain a profound understanding of the Ancient Cubit’s role in architectural design, construction, and cultural preservation. The course highlights the rediscovery of this system, offering architects a valuable tool to analyze and interpret ancient structures and cityscapes accurately.
Learning Objective 1:
Standardization and Compliance: Architecture is a global occupation, and standards, building codes, and regulations heavily rely on a standard unit of measurement within the built environment. While the Meter serves as the global standard, the Cubit was the prevailing unit of measurement in ancient times, and is preserved within the built environment of both the United States and the UK. Studying and preserving the Ancient Cubit ensures architects can accurately interpret and comply with historical structures while meeting modern Mutual Recognition Agreement (MRA) safety and wellness standards, between the US and the UK.
Learning Objective 2:
Cultural Continuity and Heritage Preservation: Architectural heritage plays a vital role in cultural continuity. The Ancient Cubit, as a measurement system deeply rooted in ancient civilizations, carries invaluable cultural and historical significance. By preserving and studying the Cubit, architects can uphold the health, safety, and wellness of societies by ensuring the accurate interpretation, preservation, and restoration of ancient structures, fostering a sense of cultural continuity and heritage preservation.
Learning Objective 3:
Scientific Understanding and Analysis: Scientific awareness of the Ancient Cubit enables architects to analyze and interpret ancient structures with precision. By studying this measurement system, architects can gain insights into the design and construction methodologies of the past, informing their contemporary practices. This understanding contributes to the health, safety, and wellness of the modern world by allowing architects to make informed decisions regarding structural stability, material performance, and environmental considerations while maintaining compliance with modern safety and wellness standards.
Learning Objective 4:
Global Collaboration and Exchange: The preservation and scientific study of the Ancient Cubit foster global collaboration and exchange of knowledge. Architects from different regions can share insights and lessons learned from their research on the Cubit, promoting a collective effort to enhance health, safety, and wellness in architectural practice worldwide while upholding the standards outlined in Mutual Recognition Agreements.
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Weekly Group Consultation
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