In Search of a Cyclops

the proof of nothing — a theory of everything ©

 

 

 

Conclusion

Because knowing an outcome beforehand often helps us understand a delivery better

 

Writing or reading a delivery about Everything is probably as complicated a task as it can get. Yet this delivery should not be that complicated in writing that it interferes with getting the conclusion. It is true that sometimes words can get in the way. So, taking most of the writing out, here is the conclusion of In Search of a Cyclops. Be forewarned that you may like the conclusion in short form a lot; but then again you may not (and you will like reading the whole book a lot better).

 

The conclusion about the essence of the entire picture is analogous to what makes a bagel a bagel. The essence of what makes a bagel a bagel cannot be found at the center of the piece of dough due to the hole we find right there: There's nothing in the center location of what makes a bagel a bagel. And still, the only reason we call the thing a bagel is because of that very hole. Yes, we can have singular things (a bagel is a single thing), but we cannot have singularities (the hole must remain separate from the dough for it to remain a bagel) except at the abstract level ('bagel' is indeed a single word encompassing the hole and the dough). And now you know the essence of the delivery.

 

Agreed, this is a simple delivery of a completeness, but it is also complex because getting the deeper layers of the image right requires the focus of the writer and the reader to be well-aligned in various aspects. The question can for instance be misunderstood as our looking only for what dough is, but that slightly different question calls for a conclusion of another kind. If we are looking for the essence of dough, then we wouldn't expect a singular answer because dough is a substance that to some extent will always be complex.

Mentioning dough here is done to further explain the conclusion of this book: There is no singular answer to matter at the material level, while there can be a singular answer to it at the abstract level. The mechanism of matter is complex. But it's not that complex it cannot be understood, for it is easy to understand when the essence of matter is viewed in the right light. It takes climbing an entire mountain in this book before that right light is delivered. Still, who wants to read entire books anymore nowadays? So here is the conclusion delivered in a short and easy to comprehend way: There is a natural variety to the foundation of matter, and — yet — at the abstract level we can find satisfying singular answers. When looking for the essence of the word surf we must conclude the answer is not found with the ocean. The answer is also not found with the land. The word surf is only understood in light of the ocean and the land. Matter is like the surf: it comes about not because of one reality, but because of two.

 

Naturally, the conclusion of the book that a bagel is a bagel because of the hole and nothing but the hole can be read as if it were something funny, simplistic, and that is why a longer delivery provides a more intriguing and more satisfying answer. How all is organized is not a matter of one truth, but of several truths, and some simple math is used in this book to bring the point home. You may not like all of the writing, on some level it's probably boring to our modern minds so used to exciting truths, but a good and satisfying workout for the brain is guaranteed (or your money back).

What do you think for instance of the conclusion posted in this book that there cannot be a single god? Sure, there can be many gods, but according to the mathematical information explained in this delivery, there are no singularities except those found at the abstract level. It means there is space to state there is a single god, but only if everything, including Hitler and his sister, are all seen as part of this one and only god. Distinctions do not exist in the singular concept, so saying some are but others aren't part of god would then contradict the rule (basically, it would be a lie). To declare something a singularity next to something else is according to the provided math not possible; it wouldn't be an actual singularity.

Will you get something out of reading this book? You bet you would. It challenges you to explore all the structures in which you think. If there were for instance black-and-white deliveries in your mind about everything, this book helps you see them as bagels, for we would always find something missing when trying to get the singular whole. The truth is that our reality is always full color and diverse. It means — sorry to say this — that gray does play an important role in it all, too. While humans are capable of establishing black-and-white deliveries at the abstract level, we need to open our minds to the idea that there is more than one foundation to what matters — plus that we have a magnificent brain capable of turning everything into abstracts, including everything and nothing, all while needing to deal with a good amount of boring gray. A bagel is made of a variety of matter, and within the complexity of matter we must give nothing a central, fundamental spot.

The obstacles that you will encounter are the following:
* Needing to overcome the idea that scientists could not have overlooked a simple truth to come to a Theory of Everything. We venerate our scientists for very good reasons, and imagining them to not grasping the theory because of something this simple may be an exercise you are not willing to complete.
* The outcome is on some level a disappointment, and you may not want to acknowledge this. When the sun, and not the earth was shown to be at the center (of our solar system), humans were thrilled and disappointed at the same time. Before, humans had considered themselves the center of everything, including god's eternal attention. Now, earth and therefore we were not at the center of everything. Just as shown with the bagel, we have to accept that our positions are with the dough, and cannot be found at the center of the bagel.

 

The final delivery is simple. And complex. But simple. Though complex. ©

 

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"In Search of a Cyclops" contains scientific information to back up the claim that nothing plays a role in each and every structure that tries to deliver a completed view. While the idea of nothing can be a simple concept in itself, the fact that it is present whenever we try to create a structure about everything makes it imperative that we need to understand the role of nothing before we can understand everything.

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