The Advent of Automaticism and the Utility of Problems

From my understanding, the first manifest state of existence was the state of knowledge. This was the state during which the being represented as the self of existence knew himself. From this knowledge, all other knowledge is founded. The second state was a state of duality — to exist within the knowledge. The third state was a system or, perhaps, a machine, and this topic, of automaticism and problems, likely occurs with the topic of the third state, which is the explanation of reality that posits that reality is actually fundamentally a machine.

We wonder about the reason for the existence of problems, and we ponder their role in the grand scheme of all that exists. The reason that problems do exist by the volition of common life is likely because it is only with a problem that you can design an automatic machine, which, in this discussed definition, is a mechanically predetermined being that conveys that it functions on it own.

The reasoning that precedes the possibility of the existence of an automatic device is the reasoning of a need to eliminate an activity from personal ongoing and continuous responsibility. The only way to find that need — the need which precedes the existence of an automatic system — is to create a problem. Machines come in many varieties. With enough finesse, one can create a problem that is correctly bothersome, such that its solving is a welcomed addition to a person’s life.

It is possible that all of our problems today stem from a basic need for automaticism, at least at the initiation of the existence of the initial problematic patterns of existence which precede our modern problems. The mistakes and effects of poor judgement disturb the true and once intact messages of our past and present. This skews our perception and judgement of perception, as well, which skews our entire lives. It is from this unwelcomed skewing that the unwelcomed problems likely exist. Remember, the approach that I present stems largely from an understanding that reality is principally a psychological concept with reasonings and rationales as opposed to it being a physical concept involving primarily the irrational discourse of variants of nothingness.

Thus, the originally message of a problem was divine, but these messages today incur frequent damage — a pattern of damage with a momentous yet fading tide. Perhaps if we could reconfigure our problems, we could find the joy of the machine. The machine relies on the person not wanting to do something and thus being glad that there’s a machine that can do that.

Therefore, first, one should see the whole picture. That is, the problem and solution together form an automatic machine. This is a pattern of action that should sustain itself. Of course, there is the action of sustaining the resulting machine, which indirectly sustains the solution to the carefully designed problem. If one balances all three of these notions: 1) crafting a problem carefully such that when paired with the solution, it will result in fortune, 2) designing the solution to that problem, and 3) maintaining the resulting machine — then one may find a use for the notion of a problem.

Maintaining the resulting machine is technically a part of the machine, and it is also the reward of the machine, which is the possession of the automatic problem solver. The reward of this system of configuration and maintenance is the feeling of automaticism — a welcomed feeling and perspective.

Just as is common in many of these lessons I present, the feelings themselves, when taken out of context, may not be evil, but their skewing, distortion, and misunderstanding create feelings of frightening entrapment, which is of the antithesis of correctly understanding and maintaining the emotions of reality.

However, with these three suppositions: all emotions are good, all is made of emotion, and truly negative experiences are due to misunderstanding reality, it seems wise and possible to improve one’s lively experience by way of understanding the ideas, and how they constitute reality, explaining the more intimate issues of self-management.

With this information, one may hopefully have gained some awareness regarding how one psychologically approaches the problems that they find in the world. Instead of becoming blind due to the frustrations of inevitable helplessness, one can search and find uses for these problems similar to the way they may incorporate bricks, Legos, or processor commands, to build an automatic psyche, using these emotions.

It makes sense that what is not Heaven is really due to a misconfiguration of originally helpful messages, understandings, and emotions. A lot of the issues that are present in a system that don’t resemble Heaven may be from the system itself not fully realizing the source of the problems that the system faces.

Let’s analyze this process of creating a machine a little more closely. Starting from nothing aside from our basic nature, we first need a problem that is only mildly bothersome, and in a certain way. We need to plan ahead and think of the solution, which may really be a pathway. The machine can vary in levels of automaticism, and partially automatic can be preferable at times.

We need to carefully create the problem and the solution at the same time in order to execute the creation of a wonderful machine correctly. Therefore, it is possible to find happiness in problems. It’s called feeling like an automatic — an available feeling of the many feelings, explanations, and perceptions that exist. Once the solution is paired to the problem, the problem ceases to exist, but the result is not nothingness. It is a new machine, instead, which presents a new view of existence.

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