Discovery Engineering

How intentional is the process of scientific discovery?

Significant, even paradigm-changing, scientific discoveries are almost always unpremeditated and unpredicted. No rational, logical, methodical process known to mainstream science can ensure making discoveries. Why? Because the mechanics of scientific inquiry are so deficient that breakthroughs typically occur by trial-and-error and blind chance—luck, serendipity. 

Scientists argue that such “luckiness” occurs due to professional preparedness and openness to discovery, unlike any given nonscientist’s chance find of a diamond on the ground in Central Park. We argue that all discoveries come by way of preparedness and an intention to “find.” The nature of the discovery depends on the nature of the preparedness and intent, and what is this “preparedness and intent” if not an “asking.” A discovery important to science can be made by a nonscientist—poet, painter, prophet, or patent clerk—with no less likelihood than a scientist finding a diamond in the park. 

Is there a way to ensure productive quests for breakthroughs, a way to engineer discoveries? 

The Noetitek™ system has already facilitated hundreds of discoveries where ordinary scientific processes were insufficient. How is this possible? Because Noetitek™ utilizes principles and patterns of Nature along with transpersonal techniques. It allows the seeker to see “in the dark” with power akin to using infrared goggles. Our clients need not know exactly what they seek in order to make circumstance-changing discoveries; they only need to sense something is missing or know that something new is desired. 

The other side of perception is creation; when perception is enhanced, creativity is unleashed and discoveries are made.


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One Response to “Discovery Engineering”

  1. PluribusOne™ Says:

    Coincidentally, Yahoo news reported on May 27 that a 22-year-old undergraduate student on summer break has discovered part of the “missing mass” of the universe. Amelia Fraser-McKelvie of Australia solved a problem that had puzzled professional astrophysicists for decades. Congrats, and thank you, Amelia!

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