Bell, Dallas (2018) Glorifying Elohim with Dispositive and Probative Facts for Subsequent Motions:Nosce Te Ipsum (A Logic and Mathematics’ Approach). In: 2019 Science of Consciousness, Switzerland. (Submitted)

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Pythagoras made the imperative “Man know thyself; then thou shalt know the Universe and God.” One of the Egyptian Luxor Temple proverbs is "Man, know thyself, and you are going to know the gods” and another is "The body is the house of God.” In some ways all classical literature addresses this question. Shakespeare’s asked the famous question, “To be, or not to be, that is the question,” which can be said, “To (X) be (Ǝ), or (V) not (¬) to (X) be (Ǝ), that is (=) the question (a known unknown, ?),” or ((X) Ǝ) V (¬ (X) Ǝ) = ?. Dispositive and probative facts for subsequent motions can be shown as proof of knowing God, which can be simply stated with logic and mathematics: know (cog) God (I) therefore, ∴, know (cog) thyself (X), or cog (I) ∴ cog (X), reducible to I ∴ X. Then, know self because, ∵, know God, or cog (X) ∵ cog (I), reducible to X ∵ I. Human potential to know themselves can then represented as the set {cog (I) + cog (X) + glor (I)} ⊂ {δt + δs}.

Item Type:Conference or Workshop Item (Paper)
Subjects:B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > B Philosophy (General)
B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > BR Christianity
Q Science > QA Mathematics (General) > QA01 Combinatorics
P Language and Literature > P Philology. Linguistics
B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > BJ Ethics
ID Code:380
Deposited By:Dallas F. Bell
Deposited On:11 Dec 2018 15:39
Last Modified:11 Dec 2018 15:39

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