Jacques Saunière, the Louver’s custodian, is sought after through the Grand Gallery by a pale skinned person Catholic priest named Silas, who requests the area of the Priory’s “cornerstone” to discover and wreck the Holy Grail. Saunière gives him a bogus lead and is killed. At the point when the police show up, they discover his body presented like Da Vinci’s Vitruvian Man. The police chief, Bezu Fache, sends his lieutenant, Jérôme Collet, to bring American symbologist Robert Langdon, who is marking signatures after an open talk on the elucidation of images, to inspect Saunière’s body.
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At the historical center, Langdon is indicated the body, and a mystery message, discernible just by blacklight, that contains an out-of-request Fibonacci grouping. Sophie Neveu, a police cryptographer and Saunière’s granddaughter, uncovers to Langdon that Fache planted a tracker on him in the wake of finding the words “P.S. Discover Robert Langdon” toward the finish of Saunière’s mystery message, persuading Langdon killed Saunière. The two dispose of the tracker, diverting the police, and sneak around the Louver, discovering more hints in Leonardo da Vinci’s works, in the long run driving Langdon to reason that Saunière was the fantastic ace of the Priory of Sion.
Silas is uncovered to be working for a mysterious individual named the Teacher, alongside individuals from Opus Dei, drove by Bishop Aringarosa. Avoiding the police, Langdon and Sophie travel to the Depository Bank of Zurich, where they get to a protected store box of Saunière’s, utilizing the Fibonacci grouping. Inside the case is a cryptex, a tube shaped compartment that must be securely opened by going dials to spell a code word, and which contains a message on papyrus. The police land outside, and Langdon and Sophie are supported by the bank administrator, Andre Vernet, just for him to endeavor to take the cryptex and murder them. Langdon incapacitates Vernet and escapes with Sophie and the cryptex.