Relationships between Schizophrenia and the God

The origins of the imperative, "know thyself", are lost in the sands of time, but the age-old examination of human consciousness continues here.

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Re: Relationships between Schizophrenia and the God

Postby Meno_ » Sun Jun 23, 2019 8:27 pm

Meno_ wrote:
bahman wrote:"You need two separate electromagnetic fields in order to have two different selves. This requires that electromagnetic field to be zero at the border between the fields. This way, you could only have two non-interacting fields (since electromagnetic filed is zero at the border). The electromagnetic field has to be different from zero if you want to have two interacting fields. But you have one continuous field when the electromagnetic field is not zero at the border. Therefore, one brain one self.

In fact the problem of separated selves is a challenge for materialism".


1. A demonstration of materiality of showing absolute zero (and infinity ) would be necessary ascertain (and discern) acting from interacting at the border.; is one possible derivitive with the problem.

If not shown as somehow derived, may lead to the the idea that such is contrived.


2.Basically saw the light:

Between the magnet and electric flow, is an unavoidable interaction.
The brain wave as energy, manifested by the immeasurability of pre ception, versus the carrier of it's manifestation-the velocity of light, is a measure and indefinite calibration ( relative) .

Therefore the two, are always one.
The difference between one and the other, does not measure in real as opposed to inner qualification or outer calibration.

3. So as a consequence the result of that indifference, there are the various emtying of certain structural (cognitive transfers of simplification, into appearances of cognitive representations) Here artificially installed memory chips may take up the slack - by a combined natural and AI objects. Regulation of the transaction ( inner-outer) is increasingly shifting toward simulated intelligence..



In and out of the garbage of borders


ref:


Symbolic form and gestalt - a creative tension. Ernst Cassirer's contribution to a 'Matrix of mental formation'.
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Re: Relationships between Schizophrenia and the God

Postby Meno_ » Sun Jun 23, 2019 11:34 pm

Symbolic form and gestalt - a creative tension. Ernst Cassirer's contribution to a 'Matrix of mental formation'.


Abstract

In 1894 philosopher Wilhelm Dilthey (Dilthey 1924/1894) initiated a public debate when he accused the empirical research strategies of Psychology (and Psychiatry) of failing to grasp the structural content of mental existence. What was felt as blame in those days has grown to a matter of scandal as Dilthey's allegations still properly describe the state of clinical psychiatry and psychopathological approach-more than a hundred years later. In the early 20th century Germany saw numerous efforts towards philosophically orientated research into the structure of the conscious mind. Amongst the prominent philosophies influencing this research were Husserl's phenomenology of "logical experiences" (Husserl 1984/1901) and Natorp's quest for a "logos of psyche",(Natorp 1965/1912) by which the formation of mind and operational structures of thought and reflection should be determined. Arthur Kronfeld was one of the few psychiatrists to face this demand, and it was upon him to promote a radical change in clinical practice. In 1920 he made the suggestion to trace back mental performance to ontologically irreducible qualities to secure the logic and the theory of psychiatry. Ernst Cassirer's project to analyse "the different basic forms of world understanding" and to establish "a structure of mental formation" (Formenlehre des Geistes) can well be seen as part of this more general debate. Nonetheless, Cassirer altered and widened this approach by stating that the ongoing change of mental frame-which is a unique quality of mankind, as well as his flexibility and ability to create future and realms of possibility-can only emerge from a broader knowledge about relational order. Those skills are grounded in man's ability to expand mental terms and settings of cognition beyond the borders of language to even more abstract spheres, thus claiming that a system of "invariants of experi-ence" (Invariantensystem der Erfahrung) is an integral trait of human cognition (Pluemacher/Sandkuehler 2003). With regards to Cassirer-the key to understanding the conscious mind (and thus psychopathology) lies in the persistent change from terms of "substance" to terms of "function" and the different symbolic levels ...


For those who's enthusiasm is double their doubt.
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