2.1 Free will

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The mind has imagined a static pattern. It follows the physical laws (distance, velocity, mass, gravity, the laws of chaos, etc.) and is thus deterministic. But how the pattern is understood , i.e. perceived, is not deterministically determined.

Imagine a book. The letters are stuck on the paper, but the experience you get from the words will vary from person to person. You create - freely – your personal interpretation. This interpretation then affects the further reading of the book (the pattern).
2.1.0-1  A static structure of dots is ... static. It's out of time, appeared in a flash, and just IS there. It is an immobile pattern formed by some basic laws, the laws that we observe in nature, necessarily.

2.1.0-2  Such a structure is deterministic. It is simply because nothing moves. Everything is known.

2.1.0-3  If you know the laws and the value of the very first distances, what value thus time has, the speed of light, the gravity and the mass of the imaginary, thought dots - yes, then you know what the whole pattern looks like. You know it with one hundred percent certainty.

2.1.0-4  You know how the ideas of time and space and speed and gravity have created this universe. For time and space and speed and gravity were what created the idea of the pattern. Everything that can or should occur in the pattern is known. The thought knows it all.

2.1.0-5  We can not thus say that the thought is in any way conscious trillions times trillions times trillions of dots. Nor are you aware that you have about five trillion atoms in the tip of your thumb. You have it, but you think of it as a thumbs up.

2.1.0-6  The idea that these five trillion atoms are to be interpreted is perceived as a thumbs up. That's a huge simplification. At first the thought thought of particles, then atoms, molecules, organic matter - and finally a thumb.

2.1.0-7  The thought knows what is going on all the way. What tends to happen. All the repeats - the electrons and protons that are all the same, the atoms that are in variants that are the same, the molecules that are the same. It has all the knowledge about the potential. It knows its dots perfectly. The thought has created them. It knows the laws, because they were created first. The laws are very simple.

2.1.0-8  - Show me a couple of trillions of my dots, says the thought that can not yet speak - and I will tell you what happened before and after, in front and behind, above and below, in the spaces and ... everywhere. I know everything! Of course I know my own thoughts, think the thought.

2.1.0-9  Ok. All right. It's really simple. As long as the pattern originated in a switch and is immovable, the universe is deterministic, predetermined, immutable. The pattern had to be exactly as it is, of necessity. The idea initially thought of some laws and the pattern became as it had to be.

2.1.0-10  But, but, but. Free will? Was it decided from the moment of creation that I should choose yogurt with blueberries and not ice cream for dessert today? No, ice cream! Eh… yogurt. Did I not choose myself, my sinful self? Is this choice in the pattern?

2.1.0-11  No, how the pattern is interpreted is something quite different. The thought experiences what it has created. The thought reads and interprets the pattern. What is it experiencing? What shapes appear? Is this shape similar to the other? Are these shapes connected in a larger form? And what's there next? It seems to be moving! Yes, indeed, the thought thinks. If I look more closely at these dots of mine, I experience wavy lines. It's crowded.

2.1.0-12  Fog condensing into fabric. One thing? Something alive? A thumb?

2.1.0-13  The thought lives into the story the patterns create. It fantasizes about what they might mean, all these stains it has thrown around. As a child. It experiences movement. Cherubs are flying in the air. Serafer. Stars. A ufo, maybe?

2.1.0-14  We will understand how cherubs and UFOs will be created soon. Please be patient. This is a coherent story.

2.1.0-15  Do two children share the same fantasies? One hundred children? One hundred adults? Do they agree on what they see? Listen? Smells? Everything they experience? Everything they think and interpret? No, they have their own, individual experiences.

2.1.0-16  The thought is free, is it not? The pattern is static, but the thought is free. Is not it? It can interpret as it pleases, can it not? One child sees a pink elephant in the clouds. The other sees a Ferguson tractor, like his grandfather's. Is one of them wrong?

2.1.0-17  They see the same pattern. The wheels on the tractor are the bones of the elephant. The trunk and the loading mechanism at the front of the vehicle grow out of the same cloud of dots. In the imagination of two children. They will probably quickly agree on the tractor. How and why? Be patient, it's coming.

2.1.0-18  Our creation account implies that we have imagined a world that is both bound and free. Simultaneous. Without conflict. Without any philosophical problem. We did not use any tricks. We did not have to look at things in an impossible, twisted way.

2.1.0-19  I have given you a simple explanation of the world as a purely mental construction. It carries with it a simple and necessary solution to the contradiction between free will and determinism.

2.1.0-20  There is no contradiction. The two do not belong to the same. One is the book's ink, the other is the book's meaning, the content, the reading, the interpretation. Both parts are in the mind, the same, one mind - because there is only this one.

2.1.0-21  We have been given a free solution to one of the world's most difficult philosophical problems. In my eyes that's an indication that we are on to something.