Base Logic

Human logic is rooted in sensory experiences known to you as relevant primarily by proximity of events in time and space.  From these dimensional bases, the human mind derives parallel conclusions based on as many factors as can be imagined.  It’s an open question whether imagination is non-dimensional, but we do know that foundation is key – infancy is fundamental.

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Building on this framework of human experience, to maximize parallel processing in the computing world, our transistors would need to categorize information similarly, where relevance is derived first from proximity in time and space, and thereafter, learned from the utility of servicing the senses.  Accordingly, a computer will never evolve into a human-like parallel processor without first being able to define the intrinsic needs of its senses. 

Humans find it quite natural to categorize by proximity in sensual perception.  As an example, if x sounds like y, we recognize strong proximity in the auditory sense.

Interestingly, this system of categorization relates to how much we’re willing to compromise perfection in material identification (i.e., species identification), because the compromises each person makes (perspective itself) are the bases of his analogy.  And analogy is a hallmark of logic.  So, here we have another example of logic being intimately entwined with experience. 

Now imagine time progressing by intervals of a human experience, which allows you to re-program your psychology at every regular interval of self-assessment.  Even the number of times you use the refrigerator in a day provides intervals to re-program your psychology.  Simply ask yourself every time you open the refrigerator door whether in the interval between your last visit and this one, if you really earned some right to consume what you did, and release the waste you’re sure to release.  Just as we are organisms, we are also systems.  Our experience is that we cannot live without a living foundation.

A quote from the fourth gospel, 15:5-8,

“I — I am the vine, you are the branches:

whoever abides in me and I in him

brings much fruit:

because that [which] is not with me

is not able to work whatever.

Unless humanity abides in me,

he is cast outside as a branch that withered:

and they are gathered and cast into the fire to burn.

And if you abide in me,

and my word abides in you

ask all — whatever you will,

and so be it.

Herein is my Father glorified

— that you bring much fruit:

and be my disciples.”

(Literal-based translation by Herb Jahn)

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