Hitoshi Kitada (email@example.com)
Fri, 17 Sep 1999 00:28:07 +0900
I apologize I misspelled "orthogonalization" below.
----- Original Message -----
From: Hitoshi Kitada <firstname.lastname@example.org>
To: <WDEshleman@aol.com>; <email@example.com>
Sent: Friday, September 17, 1999 12:19 AM
Subject: [time 771] Re: [time 768] Re: Noumenon and Phenomenon
> Dear Bill,
> Bill <WDEshleman@aol.com> wrote:
> Subject: [time 768] Re: Noumenon and Phenomenon
> > Time group,
> > Kant believes that the category of cause and effect applies only to
> > phenomena; cause and effect does not apply to the noumena.
> > The question is then, how do we approach discovery and analysis
> > of prospective mathematical candidates to represent the noumena?
> > The key, I suggest, is in the mathematical meaning of a
> > "suspension of cause and effect" for the noumena. This
> > "suspension of cause and effect" implies at least two intuitive
> > features that the noumena might possess:
> > 1) The noumena is an orthogonalization of cause and
> > effect, or simply an orthogonalization of appropriate
> > phenomena.
> > 2) Communication between the appropriate phenomena,
> > via the noumena, would be instantaneous.
> I wonder how the ""suspension of cause and effect" for the noumena" implies
> the "authogonalization of cause and effect" and how this
> yields the "instantaneousness" of "communication between the appropriate
> phenomena via the noumena." Could you explain more? I seem not to
> the word "noumena" in your context enough.
> > These ideas surfaced only since I have become aware of
> > Hitoshi's work on LSs. What I am looking for, in retrospect,
> > is an earlier justification for Hitoshi's approach and Kant is
> > where I suspect it to be. Hitoshi's noumenon is an
> > orthogonalization of QM and GR.
> > This kind deed that I do for Hitoshi has a relation also to
> > my own "suspension of cause and effect" that is necessary
> > when I attempt to orthogonalize gravity and inertia in an effort
> > to arrive at a form for a general relativity noumenon. My result
> > seems to suggest that in addition to the first orthogonalization,
> > two infinite sets of orthogonalizations of
> > classical gravity vs relativistic gravity and
> > classical inertia vs relativistic inertia are also required to
> > to be features of this proposed GR noumenon.
> > Definition for feature: Something you did not know about
> > your VCR until you pushed the right button on your remote
> > control that changes all of your TV viewing in the future.
> > Sincerely,
> > Bill
> Best wishes,
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