Uniqueness, Self Belonging and Intercourse in Nature - new version
|Title||Uniqueness, Self Belonging and Intercourse in Nature - new version|
|Read in full||Link to paper|
|Author(s)||Marvin Eli Kirsh|
|Keywords||evolution, origin of life, unified theory of nature, affinity, chromatin folding and shape, correspondances in nature, einstein, energy, entity, evolution, force, intercourse, mass, nature is heterogeneous, nu|
|No. of pages||28|
Read the full paper here
Biological organization is discussed within a holistic framework . A new orientation is presented of natural processes with an approach in model construction that is focused strictly on physical form and centered away from abstractions that escape the perceptual senses, lead towards the postulation of non-verifiable and non-witnessible entities. A universal construction composed of first perspective representations of path, witness as unique loci in volumes of space delineated as surfaces that are rendered from planar projections, themselves projections from the coordinates of linear motion. A dynamic heterogeneous unit structure as a shape, existing at all loci, is shown to be emerging in both volume and number in a natural set, Natures' Set, confined in test to the descriptive elements uniqueness, self belonging, self avoiding, emerging. Conceptual and physical form, self belonging, and non self belonging respectively, are proposed to exist in a unique shape that can be generated graphically.. Memory, reduced in definition to the quality of path, is accounted for biologically as energy-matter transformation: the existence of DNA (a likewise linear set of loci from which surfaces and volumes are ultimately rendered) is attributed as ?a piece of energetically active path' arising as a failure of (path possessing) energy to find a ground state within a course outlined by a geometrical inversion of inside and out that is inherent to the presented model.. An accounting of the universe, the existence of life, DNA, is suggested to entail a shape as a primary universal.