Ben Goertzel (email@example.com)
Sat, 2 Oct 1999 00:28:30 -0400
>I see the I-You and I-It as differing in their
> hierarchical status. I-You interactions seems to involve bisimulating a
> simulation of behavior while I-It interactions seems to be just a
> bisimulation of behavior.
> Perhaps I am missing your point and you are saying the same thing in
> different words... ;")
I see I-You interactions involving bisimulation, and I-It interactions not
I see interactions within a single LS as involving bisimulation in a sense,
due to quantum
I see interactions as captured by GR and Newtonian mechanics as ~not~
When two LS's interact, from the point of view of classical and GR physics
there is no bisimulation.
But from the point of view of each individual LS, there is some quantum
resonance and hence some
bisimulation going on.
I also see that this kind of bisimulation is quite different in detail from
the kind that is
defined in math papers. It is only approximate for one thing. However it
may be algebraically
capturable, in the sense that A's simulation of B should be a subalgebra of
the algebra characterizing
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