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Cycles and Systems
This article's subject pertains to cycles and systems in nature. The article is divided into four sections:
4-corner Life Metamorphosis
To the life-cycle of humans, animals and plants, we apply a 4-corner-quadrant division:
The primary corner is the baby. It represents birth. Now, conservation of energy dictates birth and death to be codependent: one cannot occur without the other. Thus, birth and death both reside upon the primary corner.
The opposite major corner is the parent. Baby and parent are opposite in the sense that when one is a baby, one has just been created by adult parents; whereas when one becomes a parent, one has just created a new baby.
We reason that there are two halves of the life-cycle, the one half being growth and the other being ageing; but what is the basis for halving each of these two halves to render a total of four quadrants? In growth, there is a period of initial growth (Baby-Child) followed by puberty, a process which prepares the child for parenthood; in ageing, there is the initial responsibility of raising children, following which the likelihood of decreased responsibility induces genetic predisposition for the majority of deteriorative ageing to at this period of the lifespan occur: that is to say, during the parent-grandparent quadrant, optimal parenting capacity is facilitated by a lack of deteriorative ageing, and then during the grandparent-death quadrant, lack of parental responsibility provides a preferred vacancy within which inevitable deteriorative ageing is to be genetically scheduled to occur.
Q: What about great-grandparents?
They represent a variation within the village. Some people may die young, before the life-cycle is completed; others live so long as to progress beyond their final corner. On the whole, it tends to average to 4.
It must be noted that when one becomes a grandparent, one's parental obligation of childrearing is forever annulled, thus definitively transitioning one to the final life stage. Thereafter, there is no more metamorphosis, meaning that great-grandparency, great-great-grandparency, etc., are essentially insignificant.
Selves are erratic, like quantum particles, or like a swarm of flying insects. Some may exhibit physical defects; others may have mental defects, such as psychopathy. But indeed, it all averages to 4.
(And like quantum particles—the behaviour of which Academians measure not by observing an individual particle but by observing a group of particles—the self, as the lowest form of humanity, is too variant and partisan to provide an accurate measure of the average human self; a group, a large group of humans, is therefore what must be observed.)
Cycle of Death and Rebirth
A stable village exhibits a behaviour whereby whenever someone dies, a new person is created to supersede them. That's what the 4-corner life metamorphosis cycle represents. But there's another aspect to this: the aspect wherein the energy and matter of which the dead person was composed finds itself reclaimed and reorganised to be formed into new life.
Consider the life-cycle of a tree:
Birth occurs when the seed is planted. That's the primary corner. Death, in this case, is the opposite corner, being separated from birth by 1. the changes that occur during the lifespan, from birth to death, and 2. the reorganisation and reclamation necessary between the death of an lifeform and the birth of a new one.
And the minor corners?—One of them divides the lifespan in two; it'd represent the apogee of the period between growth and deterioration (the period that corresponds to "Parent" in the 4-corner metamorphosis). The other minor corner divides the deathspan in two: it, then, would be the halfway-point separating the process of rot and decay and the process of reformation of life.
The full set of corners, in cyclical order, is as follows:
Another example of this death-and-rebirth cycle is the formation and reformation of galaxies. For explanation of this, see Formation of Cosmological Entities.
For a village to have a stable population, the death-rate should equal the birth-rate. The village's 4-corner harmony is then stable. Ecessive population growth or attenuation is like moving away from or towards the pyramid's apex: moving away from it yields an increase in the cross-sectional area, while moving towards it results in a corresponding reduction.
Here we have an ecosystem...
...in which, big fish eat smaller fish. Let's list the effects of this ecological arrangement:
So, the population is maintained at a stable level, and any minor fluctuations are evened out. The stable fluctuations—or, oscillations—of the system equate to Cubic 4-corner cycles.
The food chain is a step-by-step transition from lower Cubic forms to higher ones. As lower life-forms are eaten, they contribute to the matter and energy of which the higher ones are composed.
The food chain forms a cycle. Matter and energy ascend the food chain, but fall back down when the high-level entity of which they're part dies and decomposes into a primordial form. Then, organisms feed on this primordial matter, causing it to re-ascend the food chain: continuing this process, there is an up-down-up-down cyclicality.
From the information above, proof proceeds:
From empirical inference, humans, animals and plants have a lifespan that occurs between their birth and their death; also, to allow their species to survive, they normally procreate during this lifespan; and, since the beginning of their life is occupied by growth and the end by senescence, procreation's place is in the middle.
From CASE 10, we take a 4-corner-quadrant division, with a primary and opposite major corner and with two minor corners. Taking the organism lifespan from CASE 46, we map it onto the 4-corner-quadrant division. Birth and death, being codependent, and being the defining points of the lifespan, both reside on the primary corner; procreation or parenthood locates itself on the opposite corner, being that it is the reversal of the situation at birth (i.e. at birth an individual is themselves a baby created by parents; at parenthood the individual is a parent who has contributed to creating the baby). The minor corners are delineated by the onset of puberty and the onset of the majority of deteriorative ageing. There is a 4-corner cycle of Baby, Child, Parent, Grandparent. At any one point in this cycle, an individual can only occupy one of these corners, or one of the quadrants between them.
From empirical inference, there is a cycle of death and rebirth. An organism is born, lives, and dies; then, its remains are decomposed into a low-level form, and are recycled into a newly born organism.
From CASE 10, we take a 4-corner-quadrant division, with a primary and opposite major corner and with two minor corners. Taking the cycle of death and rebirth from CASE 48, we map it onto the 4-corner-quadrant division. The major corners are rebirth and death; they are separated from each other by the organism's lifespan and the recycling process. The minor corners are the point of the organism's greatest strength and the point where the dead material has been reduced to its lowest level. Overall, it's a 4-corner cycle: Birth, Point of Maximum Growth, Death, Decay.
When there is overpopulation, there is likely to be war, strife and aggression, and a low tolerance of self-indulgence.
When, however, there is underpopulation, there is likely to be a higher tolerance of self-indulgence, in order to promote happiness and prosperity that will lead to repopulation.
There is a cycle: overpopulation leads to intolerance and war, war leads to death and consequent reduction of the population to an underpopulated state, and increased post-war tolerance leads to the multiplication of the population to an overpopulated state, thus completing the cycle.
Cultures sometimes accord firstborns special significance, for the birth of a firstborn is the turning-point in the life of the parents—that turning-point being the point at which they first become parents.
Similarly, great-grandparency is of secondary social significance to grandparency, for the transition whereby one becomes a grandparent is a turning-point in the 4-corner life metamorphosis. Being a grandparent is more important than being a great-grandparent.
TimeCube proves god is evil. TimeCube debunks evil bible. You're a TimeCube traveler, but you are educated stupid. Your Character is cornered, 4-corner head, 1-corner face, 4-corner life metamorphosis. Family is a 4-corner rotation, mother, father, son, daughter. Life rotation debunks Trinity.
— Gene Ray, timecube.com