ABOUT THE MEANING OF LIFE
What? Where? When? and How? Why? Who? These questions are the main and only tools to find the meaning of life.
First, try to Know yourself. Orient yourself. Then act accordingly. Share this experience with others, and repeat the process. These simple commands common to all forms of life will help you to define the meaning of your life.
So as a starting point, the meaning of life is to find meaning in your life, and if you don’t see any, create one. But beware, “New ideas" will affect you in many ways. And take into consideration, that these "new ideas" may do more wrong than right. So keep it short, local and simple as long as you feel fulfilled and learn if you don’t.
Yes, this answer is tautologic. What is meaningful to you, should be defined and understood by you. We may all be clueless about everything. But, by questioning everything, you will find inevitable meaning among other things. Because the meaning of life is our inner need to orient ourselves to do the "right thing". As long as this matters to us.
# Artificial ecosystem
As game engines have been introduced to the public domain. Interactive applications where alternate novel gameplay, theories and ideas can exist in safe playable spaces.
These virtual laboratories could test the limits of theoretical concepts and probably transform them into nothingness or make them robust constructs.
Though ambitious, this simple idea could turn abstract thinking into metaphysical tools. Letting us know the qualities of thoughts, or it may reveal the illusory nature of the idea itself.
# Physic ecosystem
This is Men Made
Imagine a world where the leaves of trees are eatable. And the food forest ecosystems are self-managed.
To the surprise of all, this can be made and has been made on large scales. Pieces of evidence pile up, toward the idea that the Amazon was a man-made ecosystem. We know that commerce civilisation builds cities, but what is the thinking of a civilisation that builds forests?
Martin Crowford Filmed by Commonfactory rediscovers these techniques for temperate ecosystems in Devon.
One of the solutions for a sustainable future. https://youtu.be/6ViMErCIOm4
# Metaphysic ecosystem
The sky from the centre of the earth
This conceptual model is based base on the antique celestial sphere, where the stars are projected on geometry. Those tools were used in navigation and other applications. In this model, the world is transparent and accurately inverted. You can use it to train yourself to the patterns of the stars and their relation to the land.
By comparing the night map and the sky, You can see that some cities align on the trajectory of major stars. As men were using the stars to guide their logistics from antiquity to modern times. This technic played a major role in navigation, but also in civilization developments. Stars' trajectories were guidelines for conquest, land management, and trade roads. By knowing what the star is pointing at, you will always find your way.
Those old astrological projections were better than any maps. Because they were encoding the story of the land in the sky. Like in the Mercator map of the starry heavens. https://skfb.ly/osYxp
Astral and geographic data https://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov
# Metaphysic ecosystem
Map of Meaning or the Cubic Matrice of Languages
The Five 5W and 1H (when, what, where, how, why, who) are Six questions essential in information synthesis. Their meaning is the base of all spoken and written languages. The primary function is to enquire about meanings.
By mapping them in a 3D space, we can discover the cubic structure of Western languages. Think of dice or a Rubik’s cube, as it is the same. This gives us 6 commutable axes (the Five 5W and 1H) . 26 axes encoding 26 possible Alphabet letters. 54 cluster surfaces encoding 54 possible phonemes and 3 genders (pink=-1, cyan=+1, white=0).
This is forming also a tesseract with N dimension (in this example 3 to the power of 6 +1. This gives us 730 conceptual roots common to all Western languages.