2.3 The interpretation

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Summary:
The static pattern is in itself without "meaning". Consciousness must form an idea of what the pattern is. Once something has been interpreted and understood – then knowledge, a rule, a principle has been established. These rules are universal, otherwise there would have been different rules for "the same" and everything in the world would be random.

When the world is a notion in a consciousness, these rules must apply to everything that is experienced "physically" (nature), but also to everything mental and abstract – and also to all interaction, both within and across everything physical, psychological, theoretical etc.

At the same time, we have the freedom to make individual interpretations and do our own actions. We have free will. How can all this be reconciled? What principles or rules are we talking about?
2.3.0-1  So the thought thinks a pattern. It experiences the pattern. But it does not know what it is, what it shows, what it tells. This is what the thought must find out. That is its function. It will understand.

2.3.0-2  It must form ideas about what the pattern is. The mind is free to think what it wants. But it cannot think two different thoughts about the same thing, for there is only one thought, one consciousness. When thought has interpreted a pattern, read it, understood it - then knowledge has been established. Know. The idea is that this microscopic part of the large pattern is ... an electron. A thumb. A tractor. A planet.

2.3.0-3  When thought interprets, it immediately establishes rules as well. Interpretation and rules are the same. Principles. It has got an idea that what is between the dots, between the electrons, between the atoms, between everything - can be understood as curves, oscillations, waves. This comes from the idea that the room is curved.

2.3.0-4  This is just an example. The concept of waves and cycles is found everywhere in nature, in everything from the smallest to the largest. Once the thought has understood waves, established the concept - then it can not choose to use it in some interpretations, but not in others.

2.3.0-5  A principle is, in principle, a principle. Understand? There is no way around it. There must be rules for how the thought performs its interpretation. These rules must be valid and the same everywhere.

2.3.0-6  We must be able to explain song and music with the same rules that apply to atoms and galaxies. Or jokes. Traffic jam. Stock market fluctuations. The huge flocks of starlings that form amazing patterns over Rome. Been. Morality. School policy. Anything.

2.3.0-7  At the same time, the thought is free. It is not a mechanical movement. In addition to all this legality and these universal principles, you should still be able to make free choices. You should be able to choose for yourself how you perceive things. What you think and mean. You should be able to stand at an intersection and decide whether you want to go right or left.

2.3.0-8  It should not be fateful what you choose to do. There should not be just one possible choice written into the structure at the beginning of time.

2.3.0-9  You can choose. Everywhere. Everything. Always.

2.3.0-10  How can it be possible every day? We thus have a bunch of laws that govern how the pattern looks, and thus also determine time, space, speed, mass and gravity.

2.3.0-11  Then the thought has some set of principles, methods that it uses when interpreting the pattern. These principles must be applicable to everything, absolutely everything.

2.3.0-12  What are we talking about here? This is starting to get reasonably airy and complicated, doesn't it? The picture right now is a bit chaotic. It is difficult to see what will be able to unite all our requirements.
  1. The pattern is deterministic: that is, predestined, destined, static.
  2. The interpretation is dynamic: At the same time, a universe is experienced where everything is changing. The colossal pattern is interpreted as something dynamic, moving, evolving through the laws of nature we know each and every one of us.
  3. The viewer has free will: On top of that, should we all have full, individual freedom to make all kinds of choices?


2.3.0-13  These are three things at once. It may seem impossible, but there is an answer, which binds it all together. It's called complexity theory.