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Prevalent in the major works of Leonardo Da Vinci and underlying many of his design compositions, is the phi relationship (also known as the Golden Ratio or the Golden Mean), a ratio of approximately 1:1.618, found in nature and creation, and inherent in the Fibonacci sequence. The Golden Rectangle, the Golden Triangle, and the Golden Pyramid, all based on the Golden Ratio. All appear prominent in the work of Leonardo Da Vinci. He referred to the Golden Ratio as the "divine proportion".

Prevalent in the major works of Leonardo Da Vinci and underlying many of his design compositions, is the phi relationship (also known as the Golden Ratio or the Golden Mean), a ratio of approximately 1:1.618, found in nature and creation, and inherent in the Fibonacci sequence. The Golden Rectangle, the Golden Triangle, and the Golden Pyramid, all based on the Golden Ratio. All appear prominent in the work of Leonardo Da Vinci. He referred to the Golden Ratio as the "divine proportion".

Albrecht Dürer (German, 1471–1528). Knight, Death and the Devil, 1513. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. The Sylmaris Collection, Gift of George Coe Graves, 1920 (20.46.23)

Albrecht Dürer (German, 1471–1528). Knight, Death and the Devil, 1513. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. The Sylmaris Collection, Gift of George Coe Graves, 1920 (20.46.23)

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