1. The way we think is part of how Nature works.
2. Thought is not separate from our contact with Nature.
3. Concept arises in the integration of thought and percept.
4. Thought is singular in that thought can be the object of thought and this
becomes a place where subject and object
All -- There is the World, and there is Nature, our model of the world.
Nature is based in (usually one kind of) logic, even though there is scant
evidence that the world operates only or mostly logically. The evidence
that there is is found in successful applications of engineering and
Thanks for these details on the Peircean approach.
You write that ‘the concept of experience and meaning does not exist in the
vocabulary of the theoretical framework of natural sciences'.
Would you consider the modeling of meaning generation (MGS in previous post)
and the linking
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From: Louis H Kauffman
Date: Sun, 3 Apr 2016 00:18:08
In my opinion, there are two issues here (again J ):
1. the issue of non-verbal (e.g., bodily) communication;
2. the meta-biological or transdisciplinary integration vs. the
differentiation among the disciplines.
Ad 1. Although I don't agree with Luhmann on many things,