What is real?
Quantum1 contact2 creates a realness moment.
A realness moment3 (i.e a c2 isness quantum) is absolute because it happens @c in a relativity vacuum.
Because absolute, that is to say, not relativised, a once off, thus random realness quantum/moment can only be noted/registered as a realness moment but not identified. What can be identified is the affect of (i.e. as response to) a (repeating) series of realness quanta that relativises. However, because the emerged identity is dependent on the constituents/relativity of the series and the data processing state/relativity of the affected, it is relative and of diminished trueness/realness.4
In short, momentary (thus random) contact is real/true/certain. A non-random because repeating series of random contacts is untrue/unreal/uncertain because relative.5
© 2021 by Victor Langheld
1. For ‘quantum’ read: a (complete, hence certain) whole or unit; a discrete unit of momentum,
2. For contact read: instruction, strike or impact that turns ON. Instruction (i.e. contact) is always positive. Contact is always random because happening in a relativity vacuum. Since a failed instruction/contact cannot be perceived/registered, the notion of failed instruction (or OFF) negative is a fantasy. Indeed, the concept of ‘negative’ is an illusion about which nothing can be said. It’s not possible to comment on something that didn’t happen.
3. i.e. the basic quantum or unit of knowledge.
4. In other words, strikes/contacts are certain (thus real/true) but series per se are uncertain (i.e. having reduced trueness content).
5. In other words, the world becomes real/true by means of contact. Its shape/form, i.e. identity, is uncertain (more or less false/relative) because it is series and receiver set-up dependent.