Maya's creation myths were similar to local myths. In the mythical Popol Vuh, Emptiness is described as just a calm sea and an endlessly expanding sky. And only the Creator (Tzacol) and the Creator (Bitor), Tepeu and Gukmatz (Kukulkan), Arom and Quahorom were shining in the water. When Tepeu and Kukulkan shouted, the earth and mountains were created from the water, and then animals were created.

The ball court of Chichen Itza and the temple of the warriors of the Mayan civilization have a masonry with a notch and a snake's head statue.

There are two snake head statues in the temple of Kukulkan, and the shadows on the sides of the stairs make the snake's body appear in a zigzag pattern, which merges with the lower head statue. The zigzag pattern and the two snakes were common symbols. Kukulkan is a god also known as Gukumats. In other words, this temple also represents Emptiness.

The warriors' temple is also designed with the ratio that can be created when two golden ratios are overlapped.


Golden ratio vortex pattern on the mural painting of San Bartolo in the Mayan ritual center in northern Guatemala.

Countless pyramids in the Maya civilization.