Closed Loop Interval Ontology
     CLOSED LOOP INTERVAL ONTOLOGY
       The Digital Integration of Conceptual Form

ORIGIN

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Invocation
Aligning the vision

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Ethics / governance / science

Cybernetic democracy
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What is a concept?
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What is truth?
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Semantics
How meaning is created

Synthetic dimensionality
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Universal hierarchy
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A universal foundation
The closed loop ensemble contains
all primary definitions

Set
Dimensions of set theory

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What is a number?

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Closed Loop framework

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Euclid in digital space

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of abstract objects
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The digital integration
of conceptual form
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Closed loop interval ontology
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Cognitive science
The integrated science of mind

Equality
What does it mean?

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and building blocks

Compactification
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In the beginning

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Foundational ontology
A design proposal

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Foundational computation


Universal hierarchy
Spectrum of levels

This project explores the question of whether "hierarchy" is a universal organizing principle with many interpretations, such that "opposites" can be defined in many ways across a common framework all of which depend on "higher" levels and "lower" levels in some index or dimension of measurement.

We see many forms and types of opposites defined across "levels" that can be described as "higher" or "lower". There may be an infinite ad hoc moment-specific fluency to the details of any hierarchical model, but the broader properties seem common to all of them.

Hyponymy and hypernymy
Levels
Hierarchy of computer languages
Hierarchy of computer architecture

Hyponymy and hypernymy
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Hyponymy and hypernymy

We want to explore this idea as part of a generalization of the principle of hierarchy to many instances or contexts or purposes

Wed, Apr 14, 2021

Reference
In linguistics, hyponymy (from Greek ???, hupó, "under", and ?????, ónuma, "name") is a semantic relation between a hyponym denoting a subtype and a hypernym or hyperonym denoting a supertype. In other words, the semantic field of the hyponym is included within that of the hypernym. In simpler terms, a hyponym is in a type-of relationship with its hypernym. For example: pigeon, crow, eagle, and seagull are all hyponyms of bird, their hypernym; which itself is a hyponym of animal, its hypernym.

Hypernymy or hyperonymy (from Greek ????, hupér, "over", and ?????, ónuma, "name") is the converse of hyponymy.

Other names for hypernym include umbrella term and blanket term. A synonym of co-hyponym based on same tier (and not hyponymic) relation is allonym (which means "different name").

A hyponym refers to a type. A meronym refers to a part. For example, a hyponym of tree is pine tree or oak tree (a type of tree), but a meronym of tree is bark or leaf (a part of tree).

URL
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hyponymy_and_hypernymy

Levels
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It's important to remember that "levels" are not somehow standalone objects with their own ontological identity. They too are just demarcations along a spectrum, a continuum, a range of values, that has been divided into sub-units and then sub-sub-units, like the decimal system.

In a vertical hierarchy, they are values in the Y (vertical) axis.

Levels can be given names -- like "species" or "genus" -- but they are still just (incremental, digital) values in a spectrum

Sat, Apr 17, 2021

Hierarchy of computer languages
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Languages are defined across a spectrum -- from machine code to higher-level languages, modelling languages, etc. (Is this old-fashioned?)

Sun, May 9, 2021

Hierarchy of computer architecture
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Computers operating systems are constructed in layers, as higher layers are built up from lower layers

this is true of the machine structure and the programming structure

Sun, May 9, 2021

URL
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_programming_languages_by_type