This pantheist believes that:
A1 quantum2 is true3 because complete.4
An observer5 experiences6 a quantum7 as true8 if it completes9 the observer.10
© 2020 by Victor Langheld
1. i.e. any, every, thus all.
2. For ‘a quantum’ read: a (discrete) unit, a whole, a one (i.e. a 1); a discrete order (i.e. of 1 (as bare fact) or a limited series of 1’s (as fiction).
3. i.e. in itself. It is virtually true until it collides with an alternative quantum thereby making both actually true (and real).
4. For ‘complete’ read: finished, done, ended, closed, hence whole.
5. For ‘observer’ read: a responding quantum, such as a human or a molecule, i.e. an ‘other’ as alternative (order as limited dynamic ordering).
6. i.e. by means of contact, touch, collision, strike, interaction and so on.
7. Be that a simple quantum as bare fact (hence transmitting no identity) or as complex quantum (as series of simple quanta), hence as fiction. In other words, simple quantum contact makes real (and factual) and a series of quantum contacts transmits a real fiction or story (if it completes the responder).
8. True because real, real because happening as is moment resulting from quantum collision in a relativity vacuum. In ancient India true and real (Sanskrit: sat) were synonymous.
9. Therefore quantises, thereby making whole or unitising, hence capable of real contact and thereby of survival/continuance.
10. In other words, whether or not an observed/experienced quantum is true depends on the state (of order) of the observer, the latter deciding the observer’s response. An observer self-experiences as true if and when he or she self-completes, for instance, by ‘making a dream come true/real’ or simply by achieving an outcome.