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Teach Like You're Leonardo da Vinci

Be curious about everything, and never stop questioning how you can make things better.

“I have been impressed with the urgency of doing. Knowing is not enough; we must apply. Being willing is not enough; we must do.” - Leonardo da Vinci

Who was Leonardo da Vinci?

Leonardo da Vinci was a remarkable artist, inventor, and scientist who lived in the late 15th and early 16th centuries. He was known for his insatiable curiosity and for his diverse interests in numerous fields.

As an artist, Leonardo is famous for his iconic works such as the Mona Lisa and The Last Supper. His unique artistic style and techniques set him apart from other artists of his time.

In addition to his art, Leonardo was also an inventor and engineer, with a keen interest in how things worked together. He designed flying machines, weapons, and hydraulic systems, among other things, and made detailed sketches and diagrams of these inventions.

Leonardo's scientific interests ranged from anatomy to astronomy. He conducted extensive studies of human anatomy, making detailed drawings of the human body and studying how muscles, bones, and organs worked together. He also made observations of the natural world, studying plants, animals, and geology, and making detailed notes and drawings of his findings.

Overall, Leonardo da Vinci's work was characterized by his boundless curiosity and his desire to understand the world around him. His multidisciplinary approach to art, science, and engineering made him a true Renaissance man and a timeless icon of human creativity and intellect.


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