Leibniz's monads each contain all of the other possible
view or observation points in the universe, meaning
that all one person can see is the phenomenol world--
the world from one viewpoint. Only the supreme monad or
the One can see all clearly as one, which of course
is beyond us.
>From a lower standpoint, what our own mind does when
we ourselves perceive the phenomenol world is very much
like the One does in perceiving the universe, except
at a much lower level. Our mind and perceptual appartus
(the eye) are
a) both broadband in order to see everything present
b) somehow unify and focus the perception into a
single point of view.
Roger Clough, rclo...@verizon.net
"Forever is a long time, especially near the end." -Woody Allen
----- Receiving the following content -----
From: Bruno Marchal
Time: 2012-11-08, 02:58:54
Subject: Re: Heraclitus gets his feet wet
On 07 Nov 2012, at 19:25, meekerdb wrote:
On 11/7/2012 7:53 AM, Bruno Marchal wrote:
How can you be in two places at once ?
Your soul, or 1p-you, cannot.
A viewpoint implies a certain place, but I don't see that one can only be
conscious of one place at a time. Consider the operator in Florida who is
operating a drone over Afghanistan. His consciousness is aware of both places
OK, and with the TV or the net, in that sense most of us are aware of many
places at once, but not in a sense relevant for the 1-indeterminacy question, I
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