Saturday, October 20, 2012

The Diabolical Calculus

Some would say I am restricted from this realm, since I am not mathematically at the calculus level, however I think there is strong promise for alternate types of intuition; While these intuitions may not be formalized, they may not also suffer the narrow assumptions which may be latent in formal methods (that is, the specificity of the system, once fixed rules are adopted); For example, there is a strong difference between mathematical calculus, and a geometric system used to produce logical relations of qualities as shown in the Dimensional Philosopher's Toolkit (2013).

Consider my first intuition that Krishna is one of five "major entities"; Perhaps this is a conjecture based on my observation once of a diagram that depicted Jesus, the Buddha, and Krishna with a relatively obscure yogi or terrifier (in my imagination); It may be that this diagram is the only reason for my belief, and I am merely incrementing the process as a way of feeling more sophisticated;

What about in a dimensional framework? It is simple-minded to think that a god relates to one of a given number of dimensions exclusively, although in the Cabbalistic tradition the one-god is sometimes referred to as the first dimension (this does not help much with hypercubes, I have even seen one video which laments the interpretation of a higher-dimensional god, but obviously this is just a symptom of human folly, or perhaps more ridiculously, the actual limitation of an actual god, as though to say that computers got ahead of the game);

According to tradition various of the Eastern gods relate to infinite dimensions, with incarnations that terrify the boundary of known manifestation (one had merely need to look at the Bhagavad-Gita, of Krishna's "many, heads, all-turning" etc); So it seems imperative that one accept there are many arrays of dimensions which are subject to a real god, when real; So what about five dimensions? This then seems like a natural choice, because it is the next step beyond four-dimensional reality; There might be a convention that a god eclipses an available reality by one dimension of significance; Say, as a way of showing patient efficiency;

So that is the first assumption, that Krishna, like other gods, is the fifth dimension to the four-dimensional beings we aspire to be; What then of a second intuition? I could suspect next that Krishna has 7 or 11 dimensions; What does the difference entail? I am hypothesizing that the fourth dimension grows by three dimensions, as though to say that it cannot be negated; Also, by saying 11 dimensions I am saying that he has dimensional advantage upon the decimal system; Does it have to be this sparse?; 11 dimensions could also represent a value of 6 upon 5, or a kind of first degree total mastery of time;

Comparing the two "interests" of the 5th to the 7th or 11th, a pattern emerges (first) that modularity defines the extensivity of the equation, in a similar manner to Pascal's Triangle, and secondly that forms of diminishment represent conservative processes which are subtle when balanced (as in 6 and 5 to make 11) and more axiometric when large and small numbers are used together (as in combining the 10th and 1st dimension to equal 11);

What is the diabolical calculus in this example?; It is the ability to "intuit" intelligent properties without reaching their ostensible level of complexity;

So what are we saying about the existence of 5 gods for five dimensions? Maybe it makes typological sense after all---! But equally, the modulus of dimensionality seems to extend into subtle properties which are as much eternal as they are simple; And they are not simple in their higher dimensionality;

Sometimes I have wondered about the origin of geometry and numbers, and found that perhaps the fourth-dimension in the first is more expressive of nature than either dimension by itself; It seems possible that mathematicians are overlooking the real nature of properties, by gathering them into formal constructs; What god would not find exception to geometry?::

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