1. Every thing in life has patterns to it. By the study of the patterns of different things you can come to learn the science of the thing trough studying it's patterns. What keys do the patterns of a thing give you to the scientific functioning of it's being.

By studying patterns you come to learn science all things have patterns and the science of different things can be described by mathematical patterns. The patterns of a thing give you knowledge of the science of the thing. How much is the pattern of a thing involved in the science of the thing.

studying patterns and translating science into it's natural patterns you come to think in a new way, the way of genius all great mathematical are masters of the study and knowledge of natural patterns and wha science those patterns demonstrate.

Study patterns of things to learn the science of things. How do the patterns of things demonstrate the science of things.

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3. Im not really sure what you are trying to say, finding and describing patterns is what scientists and mathematicians do!

4. You may want to look into CDT (causal dynamic triangulation).
Renate Loll is one of the pioneers of a new approach to the nonperturbative quantization of gravity, that of Causal Dynamical Triangulations which recently has produced a number of remarkable results. These include a dynamical derivation of the fact that space-time is four-dimensional (something that can be taken for granted only in classical gravity) and that it has the shape of a de Sitter Universe (like our own universe in the absence of matter), and of the so-called wave function of the universe which plays an important role in understanding the quantum behaviour of the very early universe
Renate Loll

5. Fractals can be used (without conflict) to the Planckian scale and may well be THE fundamental structure of the universe.

Planckian Birth of the Quantum de Sitter Universe

J. Ambjorn, A. Gorlich, J. Jurkiewicz, R. Loll
(Submitted on 17 Dec 2007 (v1), last revised 8 Jan 2009 (this version, v2))

We show that the quantum universe emerging from a nonperturbative, Lorentzian sum-over-geometries can be described with high accuracy by a four-dimensional de Sitter spacetime. By a scaling analysis involving Newton's constant, we establish that the linear size of the quantum universes under study is in between 17 and 28 Planck lengths. Somewhat surprisingly, the measured quantum fluctuations around the de Sitter universe in this regime are to good approximation still describable semiclassically. The numerical evidence presented comes from a regularization of quantum gravity in terms of causal dynamical triangulations.
[0712.2485] Planckian Birth of the Quantum de Sitter Universe

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