[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Date Index][Thread Index]
Ghosts in the Machine?
- To: Patrick G Konshak
- Subject: Ghosts in the Machine?
- From: Robert L. Vaessen
- Date: Fri, 15 Mar 2002 18:08:37 -0700
- Cc: Robert Garrity ,
- In-reply-to: <20020310.231140.-3780911.1.>
Law and order are what make up reality for us. Because we only
know (physically experience) those things that can be defined
within a framework of law and order.
I'm not exactly sure what is meant by your use of the term
chaos. I don't think that being able to move freely within the
matrix would constitute chaos. It would be exceeding our
I don't think that the matrix is composed of total chaos. I've
described the matrix as:
Simultaneously overlapping configurations of matter. The
simultaneously part described my rejection of time as part of
reality. I described the overlapping part as alternate nodes or
universes (multidimensionalism). Every possible node in the
matrix occupies the same physical space (I have no idea how big
that physical space is). The configurations of matter are those
probability nodes in the matrix. All these nodes are static and
unmoving. They comprise every possible event for every
consciousness within the matrix.
I believe that the matrix itself is very highly structured.
Completely unchanging (no such thing as time) and fixed into a
rigid framework. We (our consciousness' (and those of other life
forms)) are the only things moving in the matrix. We (our
consciousness) move from one node to another, along a specific
probability path. The path is not fixed, but its boundaries are
limited by a set of laws.
I believe that we (as a collective of like consciousness') are
bound by a set of physical laws that describe and limit how we
experience the matrix. All our experiences are filtered through
and limited by these laws. Where did these laws come from? What
are the laws? Do we know what all the laws are?
If we were able to operate outside these laws (restrictions), we
would be able to see the matrix as it truly is.
Less laws does not mean more chaos. I think that we have coined
the term chaos, because we're beginning to realize how little we
know, about the physical laws which describe our experiences
within the matrix.
On Monday, March 11, 2002, at 12:11 , Patrick G Konshak wrote:
Do you consider moving away from physical limitations (laws of physics)
as moving towards Chaos? Do you think the probability matrix
is made of
total chaos and that pockets (Trees) of law and order are what make up
reality? The more physical limitations the bigger the tree?
I was just trying to combine one of my idles with yours.
- From: Patrick G Konshak