The history of Biosophy.
Pythogoras is supposed to have use the term 'biosophy' to refer to mondern day 'philosophy'.
He was a mathematician and classified science into four parts:
Arithmetic = number in itself
Geometry = number in space
Music or harmonics = number in time
Astronomy = number in space and time
Modern Western times:
It was later used by other philosophers like Peter Wessel Zapffe (1899-1990), who used biology as the foundation of his philosophy. Zapffe first set out his ideas in Den sidste Messias (en. The Last Messiah) (1933). Later Zapffe gave a more systematic defence in his philosophical treatise Om det tragiske (en. On the tragic) (1941). The Biosophical Institute claims that Dr. Frederick Kettner (1886-1957) was the founder of biosophy . Kettner was himself originally inspired by the organicism of Constantin Brunner.
Contemporary 'biosophers' include Jong Bhak (1994), who defines Biosophy as a "new way of performing philosophy generated from scientific and biological awareness" . Bhak developed his theory of Biosophy while studying at Cambridge university in 1995 and afterwards. The main difference of Bhak's biosophy from other philosophy is that his biosophy is a computable philosophy. It borrows Russell's logicism and extends it to a computational set of ideas and knowledge. One ultimate aim of biosophy is to construct a logical thinking machine that can do philosophy for human beings.