Relational Philosophy vs. Objectivism

Changing one’s POV to be relational rather than objective can illuminate questions about our universe in a new light, so we may begin to find answers to questions that were previously unanswerable.

When we look at a perfectly symmetrical droplet of water-based fluid expanding slowly into a fat-based fluid, we find that the momentum of the water, as it begins to push the “fat” out of the way, causes the interface between the fluids to go unstable and buckle into sine waves.


My philosophy is relational. IT grew out of my thought processes about my journal-published research involving a self-organizing expanding system, not unlike the expanding boundary of our universe. Much of the changes of a boundary’s shape/potential, due to energy/information crossing it, can be characterized using the full Energy Equation and statistical mechanics.

A Changing god

Once it was thought that our solar system revolved around the Earth.

Then Copernicus discovered that the Earth and other planets revolved around the Sun.

Now we know the entire solar system orbits about our Galaxy every 230 million years.

So it should be no surprise that there is a possibility that God (the top-down rules governing What Is Behind What Is) can exhibit the same paradigm shift—be compiled in explicit datasets as well as generalized into space, time, and mass.


What’s The Static?

How might static (or a low amplitude signal) take part in the formation of our consciousness?

When we read, we concentrate on the words, rarely the spaces between them. But it is the spaces that allow us to consider each discrete series of letters (the information we need to transfer and receive).

What happens in these spaces that helps to group words into their discrete meanings?

What happens in the spaces between the mind’s images and its thoughts?


In building a model of how consciousness might develop, we assume that there is an “Implicit Order” (as described by David Bohm in “Wholeness and the Implicit Order”) and a “What Is” or an “Explicit Order” as described by J. Krishnamjurti (in his various works).