Tuesday, November 20, 2012

Axiometry in Philosophy

Since the era of deconstruction, there has been a tendency to prefer the term axonometrics over the term axiometry. And there is a strong reason for this: axiometry didn't really exist. At least not in a defined way.

Axiometrics is a term I'm using in my book The Dimensional Philosopher's Toolkit, to signify categorical knowledge organized usually in a quadratically exclusive method.

To describe axiometry further is to describe its role in the typological hierarchy. In relation to history, the peak of the hierarchy, axiometrics is an "aperture" which directs linear development into valuative senses. In the second category, complexity, axiometry is a zonal fielding process which captures the "dither" of potential experiences and contexts into an exclusive or categorically organized context. In the context of perfection, the third category, axiometry attempts to make statements that are logical and exclusive, resulting in information about relative perfection and imperfection, or in other words objective reality.

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