Symmetry in Psychological Action

Our basic premise is that minuscule apparent violations of Lorentz and CPT invariance might be observable in nature. The idea is that the violations would arise as suppressed effects from a more fundamental theory.

We have shown in our publications that arbitrary Lorentz and CPT violations are quantitatively described by a theory called the Standard-Model Extension, which is a modification of the usual Standard Model of particle physics and Einstein’s theory of gravity, General Relativity.

Symbols are important to convey what we can appreciate in “natures examples.” While this image above is about clocks, it is also about “the past and the future.” Which clock represents which to you?

I have been having amazing troubles with this until having looked at some of Marcia’s Smilack’s photography. I am not sure all my definitions are correct to hers but I have somehow seen a lot of my confusion disappear.

While reductionism was holding my mind to the compressible feature and condensible feature to the building blocks of nature, there was a much larger picture going on in discovering the “uncertainty of that micro perspective of the world” we force our minds to venture too.

For the first time, physicists appreciate the power of symmetry in their equations. When a physicist talks about “beauty and elegance” in physics, what he or she often really means is that symmetry allows one to unify a large number of diverse phenomena and concepts into a remarkably compact form. The more beautiful an equation is, the more symmetry it possesses, and the more phenomena it can explain in the shortest amount of space” Pg 761

It is not to nice when one does not include the “source of the writing involved” so I will have to go and look for where I took that quote from(I believe it is the Fabric of the Universe by Brian Greene, but I can’t seem to locate the book for checking).

The idea here is to open this post entry with what was inherent in our actions “psychologically” could have had some basis in what we recognize of our relationship with nature. The relationship with the world around us. When are we most receptive to nature?

Golden Rectangle

I took the picture at a time of day when the tide was at exactly the right place to create this image: when the surface of the water reflected the underside of the bridge and they combined, together they produced what I named the Golden Rectangle as a nod to Pythagoras (my hero). The sensation I experienced at the time was of balancing consciousness and feeling.

By “bridging,” a “whole picture materializes in reflection” in which we can “cross with” newly formed ideas. Had to have some basis in which the picture taken, may have a had a “greater meaning.” How could it ever had made sense if you had not recognized what “the water to mean,” and what the reflections cause us to recognize, as we learn to discover this wholeness within self?

“Striving” to bring “this perfection” to it’s rightful place amongst the inquirers? What the resulting relation of student who takes the picture, will find as they delve into the world of what the unconscious “may represent” as it reflected from the reality onto the open water. The “past reflected” to what can manifest “toward” reality.

The future is then part of the “unconscious recognition” of what can be eventually be reflected, has some basis, before, “the past” can ever be solidified into reality?

It is important for you to see the source of this image of the circle within circles to understand that when you “mouse over the picture” you see how the “two pictures are used” to further my points about this interaction.

One has to follow the picture above to finally get to the source of this picture. It has been used to explain the process of distinguishing of explaining “the inner/outer” at any one time, while these processes could have transfixed us to one of it’s particular domain.

So by completing “this circle,” I had too, in some way, include the idea of “symmetry of psychological action,” as I had come to instill this act of “the student/teacher within each of us.” Had to gain independence by growing confidence in engaging the world. That is was necessary, to not be thwarted by the restrictions of, “being less then desired,” or a “broken flower pot” on this road to discovery.

Finally, we also hope that this series furthers the discussion regarding the nature and function of ‘the mandala’. In the spiritual traditions from which Jung borrowed the term, it is not the SYMMETRY of mandalas that is all-important, as Jung later led us to believe. It is their capacity to reveal the asymmetry that resides at the very heart of symmetry. By offering a new view about how consciousness itself is structured – in a fundamentally paradoxical fashion – and how these structurings are reflected in principles according to which the mandala is organized, we are able in this series to show how personality itself may be thought of as having an essentially ‘liminocentric’ design.

Symmetry Breaking

It was never my intent to confuse people by bring this “psychological action” to the forefront in relation to “science’s measure of the statement,” but to help people become aware of this relationship we have with reality. That you can “gain confidence within the self” to explore beyond the limitations of what science saids in terms of acceptable proofs and attempts at falsification.” By setting the goals, in your explorations to discover “more about the world we live in” then just laying our heads to rest on “a medium” to take over. What does it mean to you?

The two clocks depicted in the official logo for the CPT ’04 meeting are related by the parity transformation (P). The inversion of black and white represents charge conservation (C), while time reversal (T) is represented by the movement of the hands of the clock in opposite directions.

This entry was posted in Brian Greene, Complexity, Concepts, Heisenberg, Induction, Liminocentric, Smolin, Symmetry and tagged , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

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