Uniqueness, Self Belonging and Intercourse in Nature [dataset]

Marvin Kirsh
2010 SciVee   unpublished
Biological organization is discussed within a holistic framework . A new orientation is presented of natural processes with an approach in model construction that is focused strictly on physical form and centered away from abstractions that escape the perceptual senses, lead towards the postulation of nonverifiable and non-witnessible entities. A universal construction composed of first perspective representations of path, witness as unique loci in volumes of space delineated as surfaces that
more » ... e rendered from planar projections, themselves projections from the coordinates of linear motion. A dynamic heterogeneous unit structure as a shape, existing at all loci, is shown to be emerging in both volume and number in a natural set, Natures' Set, confined in test to the descriptive elements uniqueness, self belonging, self avoiding, emerging. Conceptual and physical form, self belonging, and non self belonging respectively, are proposed to exist in a unique shape that can be generated graphically.. Memory, reduced in definition to the quality of path, is accounted for biologically as energy-matter transformation: the existence of DNA (a likewise linear set of loci from which surfaces and volumes are ultimately rendered) is attributed as 'a piece of energetically active path' arising as a failure of (path possessing) energy to find a ground state within a course outlined by a geometrical inversion of inside and out that is inherent to the presented model.. An accounting of the universe, the existence of life, DNA, is suggested to entail a shape as a primary universal. the list of self belonging sets involves only the conceptual and unique in contrast to the physical scientific object; the list of non self belonging things is necessarily a list of the physical, though all physical entities are also, as in the conceptual, unique with respect to exact identity in time and space. Ontological classification, a concept -i.e. the set of validly applied concepts with respect to the physical is argued to also be unique as it is evolved from the unique set of unique physical objects and does not suffer actual pluralities. In this sense sets that describe nature, i.e.-concepts that originate from the sensual experience of nature, necessarily refer to physical characteristics of nature, the concept of the concept necessarily also refers physically as it is similarly evolved from the experience of physical nature, from physical nature. In brief, the concept of nature, a set descriptive of nature belongs to itself as conceptual rendering of the physical, of the physical volume, that comprises the environment, space. In the same breath, if nature is taken in definition to be a volume, composed of volumes, any part or the whole exists as a physical volume, it also can be viewed physically to belong to itself as a composite of volumes. Thus as a concept nature is self belonging and as a physical existence it is self belonging, but it is hardly conceived to classify the heterogeneous physical entities of which nature is composed, divided into classes, as self belonging.(see ref. 1). For instance, though the set of ordinary grasses is a set of ordinary grasses, the set of ordinary grasses is not thought of as belonging to the set of ordinary grasses, but to the set of plants, the set of plants to the set of living things; the set of living things is, in a corresponding manner, not a living thing and does not belong to itself. Volumes in nature are all part of a bigger volume, concepts are all concepts about physical volumes. Since the arrangement of elements in nature as well as its' conceptual structuring entails one element as a container for the other it is logical to assume that at least one element is always present that is unwitnessible by at least one other element-i.e. the containing element. In order to construct theory common sense dictates that it necessary first to find concepts that contain description that might be applicable universally from a first person witness perspective and are not inductive to be untestable. The concept itself, as the means of test, arises from and attains its structure similarly by test, must also grow to parallel the structuring of the environment to which it is applied, and which in turn is a manifestation of the paths of energy that mold it. It is not illogical to equate a suitable conceptual shape as a concept with a suitable ubiquitously, physically existing shape, especially if, in analogy to rational and scientific applications, it is capable to assume other than symbolic form/shape, but a rendition from numbers, mathematics. Numbers, comprising the whole means of rational application to the physical in analogy can be argued to be absent from valid conceptual descriptions of nature and to be present only in the case of perceptual experiences involving instances amenable to physical test and measurement, involving strictly the physically emerging world. . . Discussion Love, avoidance, liking, thoughts of beauty, ugliness, sexual attraction are some of the categories that might be affirmed as belonging to the set of relations called affinities. An outline of all of the influencing elements belonging to each of these terms becomes very difficult from notions of concepts and particulars (2, 3) .i.e.-what factors are involved in the emergence of feeling of love, and what factors comprise those feeling. A unique history to each unique event in the emergence of feeling of love is most likely the case. The factors that accompany those feeling identified with love (i.e. of a positive feeling of well being, a change in perception of factors that influence daily life experience, etc), are accessible, their origin and history is difficult to tabulate. It is suggested that origins and history of phenomenon are not essential to their elucidation. This presentation is devised to focus on the normally conducted projections and extensions of notions in ordinary investigation to these ends. The word "affinity" in ordinary usage, instantiatable to topics in both the social sciences and natural sciences bears a transverse temporal 2
doi:10.4016/15720.01 fatcat:fqbkp7zswnbnpfwwm43g5527my