How to Get out of the Mirror World 3

Are you interested in Fractal Psychology(FPS)? Fractal Psychology (founded in Japan by Mau Isshiki) can easily analyze the cause of problem. Why? It is because Fractal Psychology is based on Fractal Phenomenology(FPH). FPH has revealed the mechanism of the reality. If you are a scientist, you will have a powerful information for your research reading this article. Let's enjoy!

[A Story of Adventure of Endless Intellectual Pursuit]

Chapter 3

Existence of Mechanism Discovered 1

When I was a student at high school, I ended up preferring language to science. One of reasons for that might be my bad grade on the first exam in the earth science class. In my high school days, I engaged myself in oil painting. From my early days, I liked drawing manga, and I drew lots of them in junior high. Both painting and drawing were so helpful for my research. It is because I have a habit to ask myself, “If I were an extra-terrestrial, what and how would I take this scene into my mind?” and “What happens if I ponder this without knowing any background?” The answer is; first, I would perceive only the colors. Secondly, I would compose those colors into something meaningful with my familiar mindsets. On the other hand, the oil painting process is; first we see only the colors on a pre-existing subject, and then, we recompose the colors on a canvas giving some of my own meanings to the colors. Those two are very similar to each, so I liked oil painting.

This became a key to find what is called “The Signify System” when I was exploring TAW. First, our mind perceives the colors only without meanings. Secondly, we give some significance to those. Then, we regard it as a kind of substance. Brain scientists know this process, too. However, there are various kinds of significance. That means we perceive plural things in one set of colors. Each of them seems to us an individual existence, but there is only one set of colors existing. That means there is no substance if we don’t have the ability to perceive anything, then we don't give any significance to it. There is nothing outside without our recognition.

In psychiatry, we see some pictures from the Rorschach test. Those pictures are black and white. Rubin's vase is one of these famous pictures. Some people see a vase in the picture, while other people see two faces that are face to face in the same picture. With this system, we believe there are two matters; a base and two faces. However, there is only one thing that exists practically; a black and white picture (a matter without significance). Now that we considered it, we have three things; a vase, two faces, and a black and white picture. This picture has only two interpretations, however, practically, every “matter” has various appearances and each of them has its particular name. We recognize each of them as individual existence, but that is illusion. With this system, our world is developed automatically. In other words, our world is composed with this imagination and illusion. 

Let me get back to my story. After I finished high school, I started studying Italian Language as my major in Osaka University. By studying foreign languages, I trained myself to figure out the similarity, without intention. The similarity comes from the generalization system of the brain. The generalization means getting back some words into a wider category. For example, if you want to explain about a quiche to someone who doesn't know it, you may say that a quiche is a sort of pie. Getting back a quiche into a wider category as pie is called “Generalization.” Lots of people can understand it as generalization. Then, if you add that a quiche is a sort of pie which includes eggs and vegetable instead of apple, it becomes more comprehensible. When two things are generalized and they come into the same category, we can say, “These two matters are similar.” In this case, apple pie and quiche are similar. Translation process is exchanging the original words into other words by thinking of what meanings they possess. That is not the horizontal process, but the vertical process in our brain. This vertical thinking is fitting into a process of “materialization.” I got married soon after I graduated university. Then, having the first child in one year, I became a mediocre housewife living in a small rural town. Still, I studied physics in break time from child care, requesting books on physics from a communal mobile library.

At that time, I got engrossed in relativity and quantum physics. I read books on quantum physics enthusiastically because I believed that there must be a secret of life in it. I didn't study physics in the university and I was not very good at mathematics. All I could do was get just a nuance of science, but, anyway, I have noticed the similarity between physics and the life of human being. However, I couldn’t resolve anything with my brain in those days, no matter how much I liked reading physics. Gradually, my interests moved away from physics to other subjects.

I got divorced in 1991, when I was 34 years old, and I started to live on my own with my daughter. I could barely make a living because I didn't have any career after I had graduated. And then, in 1994, I was hired as a writer by Recruit Holdings, one of Japan’s big publishers. That was my destiny. When I started my first day in Recruit at the building named Ginza 7, I found an interesting fact. I found my two old friends had been working in the same place earlier than I. We all had lived once at the same time in a small section in Tokyo, but we had drifted apart in these ten years, yet, nevertheless, we met again. What makes a coincidence like this? Three people who had lived in one neighborhood, moved away, and then, are working at the same place coincidentally. It seems to me that some kind of huge mechanism is working behind the scenes. I couldn't wipe it away from my mind and its feelings surged more and more day by day, and finally, I determined to solve this mystery. This seemed a big enough challenge to me. (To be continued) (D)

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