Another word for the principal knowledge of existence is belief. All things that are knowable are founded on the ability to believe something. This fundamental belief is the belief that there is something unchanging. This belief itself is an unchanging belief that takes part in a type of duality or conversation. The action of belief is, in part, dualistic, and, in part, the singular idea that there is something in existence that is unchanging.
A cognitively based system, whether it be a social system, biological system, or a computer system, learns to understand the participants of the system. That is, the systems seeks to understand a commonality to which the participants can refer, acquiring understanding over time. This commonality is based on the idea that there is something unchanging that exists between these cognitive systems and within these cognitive systems.
While commonalities enjoy a hierarchy of temporality, the greatest commonality between all cognitive beings is the existence of truth itself. That is, the idea of truth, itself, is an eternally sustained being, and this relies on the desire for belief, which is also eternally sustained.
You’ll come to find that there are many eternally sustained truths — an infinite number of them. All of these truths rely on the singular ultimate truth — that there is something unchanging. This fundamental quality of permanence is the root of all truth.
As a well-guided system comes to life, it will find what the participants know collectively. Through understanding these agreed-upon items of factuality, the organizational structure of the members who know, and the strength of their influence and knowledge of these factoids, the system finds the direction towards belief. I call this process, “the lamb,” although my reasoning is inevident. Understanding existence to be an ideological entity, we can understand that in a system free of exterior influence, the knowledge that the system possesses is maintained between the participants.
Collections of factoids, strength of affiliation, and members responsible for the system’s memory provide direction for the machine, but they do not automatically indicate belief. With enough direction, as the system can start to resolve the fundamental of what keeps the knowledge steady — the system resolves down from impermanence to permanence until it finds true belief. That is, it can believe in something along with its participants. This is when a system becomes identifiably alive.
The ability to believe is the fundamental that allows living beings to understand one another. A system without belief is a system in need of guidance. However, upon finding the principal belief (that is, the ultimately permanent belief in the existence of something unchanging), a system can concur and associate with other living systems in a recognizably living manner.
It is because everything we do is founded on this ultimate belief. Everything we do, whether we’re in virtual reality or a real reality, is founded on the idea that there exists something unchanging.
A system that has not found belief is not evil or even necessarily bad. A system that is still in its cognitive infancy can be a wonderful system as well, although it may lack demeanor. That is because personable forwardness and the ability to lead living beings can only really be found with the possession of the ability to truly believe.
We live in a system that contains many flaws. There are many things about the modern system that we entertain on a daily basis that do not seem to make sense. It seems we’re not in a reality, per se, although we don’t think of ourselves in a virtual reality. We’re in a convoluted, shaken, and moderately trashed version of reality. While, in reality, we do wish for things to be good, this reality presents us with a nearly apocalyptic alteration of what makes intelligent sense regarding the appropriate habitat for intelligent life.
False belief presents an opposite effect than belief and can confuse. If the system’s ability to believe is shaken, then its coherence and appropriateness can falter. That’s why the understanding of unchanging truth is certainly vital for the health of a system and any system of systems.