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10. Appendix (10.1.3)
Written by Messiah   
Thursday, 06 July 2006

10.1.3    Complexity is no limitation

Compare a small spider weighing 10 milligrams with a 100 Kilogram man. The tiny spider’s brain can organise the production of webs from material stronger than steel, feed, hide etc. yet its behaviour, in general, is very predictable. The man’s brain will be 10 million times larger and, because of its size, have scope for more complicated connections, being possibly at least 100 million times more powerful. Considering a spider can erect such an advanced structure as a web, imagine what the 100 million times more powerful human brain is capable of. Is it surprising that such a machine produces concepts of great complexity which, although taken by other humans as evidence of free will and abstract morality, are the result of factual inputs, the outputs being inevitable and predictable? Note again that the prediction itself is part of the general inevitability of everything, as is whether you read it or not and agree with it or not.

The ant lives in organised societies, each of up to 20 million individuals, with more different races than humans. They have loyalties, patterns of behaviour and build many types of complex structures. Humans do not credit ants with having souls or free will, therefore it follows their lives are driven by and proceed in accordance with a different motivation. Without free will, this can be only a mechanical pattern, therefore an inevitable one, probably originally evolving from an apparently random situation. If a moral human kicks over an ant hill, we have the illogical situation where one highly organised society proceeding in an inevitable way is interfered with by a similar society proceeding, allegedly, in a non-inevitable moral way, even if it is not particularly moral to kick over the ant hill. If we cannot prove both humans and ants have free will it is reasonable to conclude both are operating in accordance with the Theory of Inevitability. Humans are in no way superior to nature i.e. they are not supernatural. We cannot, for example, equal the design and materials capability of natural evolution in living creatures. The point is made not to repeat the claims of Darwinism but to extend them to a clear understanding that, where Darwinism is fully accepted, total Inevitability follows.

An illustration of how limited human appreciation of the physical world is can be drawn from the, compared with nature, simple car engine. It can revolve at 6,000 rpm. (look at your rev. counter), which is 100 revolutions per second. Try to imagine something operating valves, switching ignition and controlling fuel one hundred times per second. Human emotion can be compared to a very complicated electronic engine operating at high speed. A more extreme example is the claim that chess-playing computers can analyse 300,000,000 moves per second. It is reasonable to suppose that the brain processes information and dictates patterns of behaviour at similar speeds by complex procedures  we do not yet understand. If we ever do understand, we will have the facts to prove that religion, morality etc. are only pre-defined inevitable reactions of the mechanism of the brain to the input into it. The objection that the mind can change in a split second so is unpredictable appears valid only because our speed of perception is slow and our knowledge limited. Everywhere we look there is proof of the predictability of the universe around us but no proof to the contrary, although much is fabricated by wishful thinkers, who are - inevitably - not recognising the inevitable chain of events in which they find themselves.

Take as an example of inevitability, in that the future is 100% predictable, a man who goes into a room with his hands behind him and a wasp stings his hand. The only sort of man who will not jerk his hand away is one who possesses no sense of pain. If he has his hands in front of him, only a blind man with no sense of pain will not jerk away. Everybody else will. If you know enough about the situation, however complicated it is, you know what will happen next. This approach can be extended to other human motivation and behaviour. For example, many people believe it is ‘important’ for humans to survive and migrate to distant planets. They are just reacting to a stimulus, like the jerked hand does - inevitable outputs of complicated mental programs from inputs possibly fed in over many life times. If you have an itch you scratch it and reactions to moral and ethical situations are nothing more than the inevitable scratching of a complicated itch, the nature and intensity of which changes.

The conclusion is that human behaviour, like everything else, is 100% predictable, if you know enough detail and can process the information in the right way. The behaviour, the prediction itself and this comment on such a prediction and whether it is read or not are all inevitable. If you decide to write a letter about an event, it, your decision, your letter and the acknowledgement are all parts of an inevitable chain. There are no degrees in this. A thing is never ‘not inevitable’ - everything is inevitable. There is no such thing as not being inevitable except its representation as a concept. You might say, "It is not inevitable I will lose my job", but whether you will lose your job or not is already inevitably decided. Your comment is only a movement of electrons - part of the inevitable train of events.



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