On Wed, Mar 29, 2000 at 02:06:22AM -0500, [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
> I assume an infinite number of observer-moments in some infinitely
> dimensional state space in the plenitude. Each observer moment is a point in
> that space logically connected to many (possibly an infinite number of) other
> observer-moments. The logical connections are anthropically constrained to
> insure the existence of the rational conscious experience. We could define a
> person as a set of observer-moment points logically linked together. Trying
> to define the measure of a person is like trying to find how many points
> there are in a given region of space. The answer: an infinite number. You
> could compare two regions and say that one region is larger than another.
> However, from the transfinite point of view, both regions contain the same
> cardinality of points.
> Time is an illusion brought about by the anthropically constrained links
> between the observer-moments.
> This approach is definitely not "classical MWI."

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Please clarify your approach for me. Where do these logical connections
come from? I.e., what causes or implies or governs them? What does it
mean that they are anthropically constrained to ensure (only?) rational
conscious experience? Does it mean that if you follow a series of links
you are guaranteed to obtain a rational conscious experience? Why?
After some more thought I am going to guess that your approach is to
start out with the points, and then for any series of points that
constitute a rational conscious experience, draw links between them. Is
this correct? If so what determines which series of points constitute a
rational conscious experience and which ones don't?