17 May Introduction of Thought Theory
Let’s assume that we are at a point. And with a point I mean where we are or would be without a single thought, without a single feeling, without a single sensation sensed, and without a single intuitive thing being intuitive. This is all in relation to the indirectly assumed line with the introduction point.
The oblivion of thought would leave us in an interval from the possibility of manufaction of thought to the result of such. Removing feeling from the remaining we would be where the distinctions of humans and any other animals would be impossible. And then again, subtracting sensation leaves us with a state of “just knowing”.
Know, without the encompassing quality of intuition being intuitiveness we are at the point I am referring to. In comparison with the line which would be all of the above added in opposition to our recently established subtracting.
There is one axiom that is deduceable from this point:
1. This point possesses quality since not possessing a quality is a possession of the quality not possessing anything.
The second deduceable thing about this is that since the point is of quality, when separating the quality from the point you get quantification. Leading to our second fact, since the sum of a point and a quality equals two, them both representing one magnitude. By the nature of mathematics quantification posses two deduceable facts.
Since 1+1=2 and 2-2=0 quantification is both true and false at the same time since the second mathematical expression contradicts the one axiom that there exists one quantity namely quality.
The third deduceable thing and fact is that we have two more objects both with their own qualities and nonetheless quantity.
The fourth deduceable thing and fact is that the set quantity, of the elements quality and point is a set which is inherent of a new object, quality and point at the same time.
The fifth and the sixth deduceable thing and fact is that:
1. Quality is not quantifiable per previous establishments
2. Quantification is a quality since firstly, quantities can indeed both be true and false. Secondly since quantifiable is a state possessed by a group of elements of a set as previously established.
The seventh deduceable thing and fact is that per nature of things as they have always been, and by establishments accomplished quality can be measured in how unquantifiable something is.
The quantification or not of point and quality, quality points, gives you a indirect measure of quality, of point.
As such I want to introduce Thought Theory, which neatly encapsulates thought experiments as an application of this theory.
M. Branch/ S. Bienvenue Tete