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Mark Horstemeyer is the Liberty University Dean of Engineering with previous experience at Owens Corning Fiberglas, Sandia National Labs, and Mississippi State University. Mark is a fellow in the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, American Society of Metals, Society of Automotive Engineers, and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He has published over 500 journal articles, conference papers, books, and technical reports with a citation impact h-factor of over 70 with over 19,000 total citations; he has been invited to give over 150 lectures throughout the world, and has mentored over 200 graduate students and post-doctoral researchers.
The Christian God is one trinitarian God who is omnipotent, omniscient, and omnipresent. Omniscience is all-knowing. Omnipresent is being everywhere at once. Omnipotent is all-powerful. Because the Holy Spirit has been revealed in the bible as reflective of different energy forms, He can be abstractly represented as energy in mathematical terms. Since power is the time derivative of energy, we can then cast the energy representation as a time derivative to make it power. When one integrates this equation from zero to infinity over all space and time, then we can get the mathematical expression of God’s omnipotence. We can also integrate information from zero to infinity and garner the effect of omniscience. Finally, we can also integrate time and space from zero to infinity and garner the effect of omnipresence. We can then multiplicatively place these three integrals together to describe the fullness of the omnipotence, omniscience, and omnipresence. The notion of infinity from Blaise Pascal and David Hilbert is a critical aspect of the mathematical description of the Godhead.
triple integral, mathematics, infinity
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Horstemeyer, Mark Fredrick
"A Mathematical Description of the Christian God,"
Proceedings of the International Conference on Creationism: Vol. 9, Article 42.
Available at: https://digitalcommons.cedarville.edu/icc_proceedings/vol9/iss1/42