My particular approach is to base the universe on the idea that it is a 
physical isomorphism of but one of a "set" of incomplete, finite, 
consistent FAS [ifc-FAS].  Members of this "set" occasionally [no "time" 
connotations] "freeze out" spontaneously from a growing, seething, foamy 
fractal of bifurcations [say zeros and ones] I call a superverse.  The 
superverse itself spontaneously arose from no absolute information because 
"no absolute information" is itself incomplete.  It can not answer the 
question of its own stability.

The simplest form of such a resulting initiating incomplete fc-FAS is one 
with a single axiom containing relative information only and a set of rules 
for operating on the axiom.
The incompleteness of this FAS makes it indeterminant - it continues to 
grow by an ongoing Godelian type of "freezing out" process from the 
superverse.  I identify these logic growth events as isomorphic [in our 
universe] to quantum perturbations.  Aside from its incompleteness 
resolution process, the only "dynamic" supportable by such an ifc-FAS is a 
recursively enumerated cascade "set" of theorems that starts with the 
single axiom.

The simplest SAS capable physical isomorphism seems to be a 3 space grid of 
isolated points that can not migrate, but can "relocate" relative to 
neighbor points within their region of the grid in a quantified way.  Each 
configuration is isomorphic to a theorem of the ifc-FAS.

While the points are "identical" they are distinguishable by their relative 
position thus they seem to form a "set".

A "quantum mechanics" and a "relativity" seem easy to derive on such a base.

If I understand Russell correctly this may be a Hilbert space in the sense 
that the superverse may be a "continuous" set of bifurcations, but I am not 
a mathematician.  However, each ifc-FAS describes a finite discrete subset 
of this "space".

So it seems to me that the universe is a "set" on multiple scales.

If anyone is interested my model such as it currently stands is at:



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