Build Bridges, Not Walls
Critical (i.e., separating) methods apply only to the world-as-nature. It would be easier to break up a theme of Beethoven with dissecting knife or acid than to break up the soul by methods of abstract thought. Nature-knowledge and man-knowledge have neither ways nor aims in common.
- Oswald Spengler (1880-1936)
Sleep Reconstitutes Consciousness - A Daily Metamorphosis and a planksip Möbius Maker
Build Bridges, Not Walls
Inspired by Oswald Spengler (1880-1936)'s quote, "Critical (i.e., separating) methods apply only to the world-as-nature. It would be easier to break up a theme of Beethoven with dissecting knife or acid than to break up the soul by methods of abstract thought. Nature-knowledge and man-knowledge have neither ways nor aims in common". The titled responsion is
The human-nature epistomology is portrayed by Spengler as a fallacy of unachievable ends. For me, the means uniting this human-nature dichotomy is an ideal worth moving towards. Indifference to this end is mean in itself and to be avoided at the peril of our continued bio existence. Diversity should not default to call out concepts of intersectionality.
Both nature-knowledge and man-knowledge have no aims or ways in common; neither are they mutually exclusive. The following is a discussion of nature-knowledge, man-knowledge and the relationship between them.
Knowledge is that which we know or are acquainted with by some method of knowledge. What I know, you may know, or what you yourself know.
Knowledge is always relative to a specific time and place. It is a process of knowledge that goes from the present to the past. Knowledge is always an attempt at understanding.
Knowledge is objective. The way knowledge is known depends on the method of knowledge. For example, if we know about a certain event in the past, then we can say that the event occurred in this particular way or time. However, knowledge is also subjective and dependent on a particular time and place.
Knowledge is based on logic. There are three forms of logic: syllogism, inductive logic and the syllogistic calculus. Each has its own uses and is used in different situations. A student who is learning how to write will learn syllogistic logic. A scientist would learn inductive logic and so on.
Nature-knowledge is more general and is used to describe various types of objects in the universe. It is usually used in a scientific context.
Knowledge is a kind of knowledge, but is not knowledge. Knowledge is the process of being able to describe things. Knowledge cannot be described or explained, only experiences can.
Nature-knowledge is the most important type of knowledge because it gives us the ability to understand and use the world. around us. It also provides information about how things really are. and what they are like, so it makes life possible for us. It helps us in every direction and helps us achieve success.
The best source of nature-knowledge is a scientific study or experiment. A study of nature can also be called a research study.
Science is a branch of knowledge that deals with the study of phenomena and their causes. The study of nature is based on scientific research to give us knowledge about things in the universe.
The study of nature is part of the scientific research. The study of nature helps us in our day-to-day lives because it is one of the best ways to predict the future.
Science is a discipline of knowledge and is therefore, very subjective. The study of nature is more subjective than objective. since the results of scientific studies depend on the interpretation of the experiment.
In scientific studies, the results of the experiment are based on the analysis of all the data. It is the result of analysis and not the result of the experiment, but results are based on the interpretation of the experiment.
Nature-knowledge is based on observation, experimentation and observation, and that means there are two types of scientific studies. Experimentation can be used for observation and study of nature. or for investigation of nature.