### Superpositioning, Neitzchian Perspectivism and Linear Memory

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**Tue Jan 15, 2019 10:37 pm**1. What we understand of memory is a sequence of events that exist as a singular localization of time. This localization in time, where one event progresses to another event as a chain of events existing as a singular entity, is composed of further localizations in time.

2. This nature of memory, as the inherent connection and seperation of events, maintains a linear quality of intelligence which effectively exists as the boundary through which perspective is maintained as a directive power through which the observer moves and exists through reality.

3. Each "memory", as composed of further memories, observes an inherent state where one memory effectively is intertwined with another. The effect of one memory causes a ripple to the other memory effectively mirroring a form of entanglement synonymous to "superpositioning"

"Quantum superposition is a fundamental principle of quantum mechanics. It states that, much like waves in classical physics, any two (or more) quantum states can be added together ("superposed") and the result will be another valid quantum state; and conversely, that every quantum state can be represented as a sum of two or more other distinct states. Mathematically, it refers to a property of solutions to the Schrödinger equation; since the Schrödinger equation is linear, any linear combination of solutions will also be a solution"

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quantum_superposition

The superposition principle , [1] also known as superposition property , states that, for all linear systems , the net response caused by two or more stimuli is the sum of the responses that would have been caused by each stimulus individually. So that if input A produces response X and input B produces response Y then input ( A + B ) produces response ( X + Y ). A function F ( x ) {\displaystyle F(x)} that satisfies the superposition principle is called a linear function .

www.bing.com/search?q=superpositioning& ... 8B18C280D9

4. The perspective, as a specific direction through which one projects through time, occurs as an angle of awareness as to how one interacts with existence. This mirrors the term of: "Perspectivism () is the term coined by Friedrich Nietzsche in developing the philosophical view (touched upon as far back as Plato's rendition of Protagoras) that all ideations take place from particular perspectives. This means that there are many possible conceptual schemes, or perspectives in which judgment of truth or value can be made. This is often taken to imply that no way of seeing the world can be taken as definitively "true", but does not necessarily entail that all perspectives are equally valid."

fnietzsche.com/perspectivism

5. However considering memory is determined by a specific perspective, with the cycling of the perspective in turn forming the memory, the nature of memory and perspective necessitates consciousness is an act of superposition where one perspective is intertwined through another effectively forming a new perspective.

6. This "superpositional" nature of perspective necessitates a certain common denominator of validity in all perspectives while necessitating a form of relational gradation where some perspectives are relatively greater than others.

2. This nature of memory, as the inherent connection and seperation of events, maintains a linear quality of intelligence which effectively exists as the boundary through which perspective is maintained as a directive power through which the observer moves and exists through reality.

3. Each "memory", as composed of further memories, observes an inherent state where one memory effectively is intertwined with another. The effect of one memory causes a ripple to the other memory effectively mirroring a form of entanglement synonymous to "superpositioning"

"Quantum superposition is a fundamental principle of quantum mechanics. It states that, much like waves in classical physics, any two (or more) quantum states can be added together ("superposed") and the result will be another valid quantum state; and conversely, that every quantum state can be represented as a sum of two or more other distinct states. Mathematically, it refers to a property of solutions to the Schrödinger equation; since the Schrödinger equation is linear, any linear combination of solutions will also be a solution"

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quantum_superposition

The superposition principle , [1] also known as superposition property , states that, for all linear systems , the net response caused by two or more stimuli is the sum of the responses that would have been caused by each stimulus individually. So that if input A produces response X and input B produces response Y then input ( A + B ) produces response ( X + Y ). A function F ( x ) {\displaystyle F(x)} that satisfies the superposition principle is called a linear function .

www.bing.com/search?q=superpositioning& ... 8B18C280D9

4. The perspective, as a specific direction through which one projects through time, occurs as an angle of awareness as to how one interacts with existence. This mirrors the term of: "Perspectivism () is the term coined by Friedrich Nietzsche in developing the philosophical view (touched upon as far back as Plato's rendition of Protagoras) that all ideations take place from particular perspectives. This means that there are many possible conceptual schemes, or perspectives in which judgment of truth or value can be made. This is often taken to imply that no way of seeing the world can be taken as definitively "true", but does not necessarily entail that all perspectives are equally valid."

fnietzsche.com/perspectivism

5. However considering memory is determined by a specific perspective, with the cycling of the perspective in turn forming the memory, the nature of memory and perspective necessitates consciousness is an act of superposition where one perspective is intertwined through another effectively forming a new perspective.

6. This "superpositional" nature of perspective necessitates a certain common denominator of validity in all perspectives while necessitating a form of relational gradation where some perspectives are relatively greater than others.