Juodraštis? FFFFFF

Užrašai EEEEEE

Klausimai FFFFC0

Gvildenimai CAE7FA

Pavyzdžiai? ECD9EC

Šaltiniai? EFCFE1

Duomenys? FFE6E6

Išsiaiškinimai D8F1D8

Pratimai? FF9999

Dievas man? FFECC0

Pavaizdavimai? E6E6FF

Istorija AAAAAA

Asmeniškai? BA9696

Mieli dalyviai! Visa mano kūryba ir kartu visi šie puslapiai yra visuomenės turtas, kuriuo visi kviečiami laisvai naudotis, dalintis, visaip perkurti. - Andrius




The onesome is the [DivisionsOfEverything division of everything] into one perspective. This structure defines issues of order. The onesome has four representations, which are the properties of everything: +3) no external context, +2) simplest algorithm: accepts all things, +1) no internal structure, +0) required concept. [3/00, Andrius Kulikauskas]

The onesome is the structure that arises when God takes up the question: How does it seem to me? God finds himself at the center. All is defined with regard to him. There is no way to define him. Whether he exists, or does not exist, does not matter, because he is the one who defines what they mean. With regard to him, they are all the same, and they all apply equally. In the mind of God, all things are true, he takes them literally. His state is that of contradiction in mathematics, where all statements are true, and which is prior to mathematics. I speak of "mind" and "state", but again, these are simply references to the onesome, or rather, to the everything, the structure of God.

Some examples of the onesome: The Universe: Various People, The One Substance: Spinoza, The Universe: the Stoics, God, My Autobiographical Self, Being: Lao Tzu, Heaven: Mo Tzu, Null: MS Access, Religious Symbols: Tillich, Logical Form: Wittgenstein, Structure: Barthes, Set of All Sets: Russell, Experience: Dewey, Possible Self-Consciousness: Kant, All Statements True: Math, Walrasian Function: Friedman, Why?: Heidegger, Sacred Word: Keating, Absolute: Buddhism,Vanity: Ecclesiastics, Experience: Kant, Angular Momentum: Physics, Contemplation: Hinduism, Manifestations of Godhead: Hinduism, Description: Wittgenstein, Nature: Kant, Pure Concept: Kant, Ritual: Hinduism, Self: Hinduism, Necessity: Kierkegaard, Deciding for Others: Marsch, Restlesness: Marsch, Surplus: Economics, Possibility: Kierkegaard

Transcendentals The transcendentals (Latin: transcendentalia) are the properties of being. In typical accounts being is said to be One, Good and True (unum, bonum, verum). ... However, it is in Aristotle that we first see the term transcendentals used. They were so called as they transcended (ὑπερβαίνειν huperbainein) each of his ten categories. Aristotle discusses only unity ("One") explicitly because it is the only transcendental intrinsically related to being, whereas truth and goodness relate to rational creatures.

See RepresentationsOfTheOnesome, {{Onesome}}, {{Everything}}


  • is System
  • is explicit
  • expresses God's not being (or not) as a Scope


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Puslapis paskutinį kartą pakeistas 2015 vasario 23 d., 10:27