2.6 What is music?

The text is automatically translated by Google Translate and may contain errors.
Summary:
The laws of chaos apply to both material nature and the mental, abstract. How? Music is a good example that shows how it happens in practice.
2.6.0-1  Let's take music as an example. A guitar. Your thumb strikes one of the strings so that it vibrates. The oscillations set the molecules in the air in motion. The strand is denser and heavier than the molecules. It is supplied with energy from your finger and the string pushes on the molecules.

2.6.0-2  It's exactly the same situation as on the pool table. Your thumb is the queue that you push with. The string is the black ball. The molecules in the air are the billiard balls that are hit.

2.6.0-3  The difference is that the string vibrates back and forth because it is attached at both ends. The molecules are also pushed back and forth. An alternating overpressure and underpressure is formed, a pattern of more and less that propagates from molecule to molecule.

2.6.0-4  These pressure changes reach the eardrum in your ear which is set in motion, which in turn moves on a series of bones and membranes inwards in the ear. The vibrations reach the cilia in the cochlea that convert them into nerve signals, electrochemical signals that enter the brain.

2.6.0-5  Inside, what is called auditory processing takes place. The signals become meaningful. We perceive meaningful sounds. You know what it sounds like.

2.6.0-6  We are now at a core point. How do these signals in the brain become an experience of sound? To qualia? The sound in sound? Science has no explanation for this. Let's see if we can explain it with our mental worldview.

2.6.0-7  We are talking about the laws of chaos apply to both "material" and abstract phenomena. That's what we're doing right now. So I claim that there is no distinction between material and abstract - between things and pure thoughts.

2.6.0-8  Before we can move on, this must be explained.