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What's inside the words?

© Dr. Sérgio Spritzer, 2021


Spoken and written code have no meaning within them. They only punctuate and regulate human interaction. They trigger the relational imaginary, but it is not the relational phenomenon. Although no one disputes the existence of the human relationship, it has not been examined as a subjective phenomenon between people, whether as an intrapersonal, interpersonal or collective experience.


As much as the “nature” of facial expressions, mimic gestures and postures is studied, they are indicators of relational patterns, but not their presence as such. They are not the relational phenomenon. When activated, then yes, like words, they generate relational patterns.


In our imaginary of the physical world, the phenomenon is given in itself for perception. In the relational universe, there is always an observer involved in the observation and a relationship of meaning that emerges from this relationship.


The models of contemporary physics already question the relationship between the position of the observer and what is observed.


The discussion in contemporary physics is whether such an observer is a form of human perception, subjective, or objective, inherent in physical phenomenology itself.


Be that as it may, the theory of relativity is a break with the classical model.


In our imaginary of the physical world, the phenomenon is given in itself for perception. In the relational universe, there is always an observer involved in the observation and a relationship of meaning that emerges from this relationship. The models of contemporary physics already question the relationship between the position of the observer and what is observed.


The discussion in contemporary physics is whether such an observer is a form of human perception, subjective, or objective, inherent in physical phenomenology itself. Be that as it may, the theory of relativity is a break with the classical model.

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