["cryptic" part: It's all so Sorrowfully-Interesting...]
I was in a whimsical mood last night... expecting to be told, today, that it
was "too late for me"... but when the fiber optic thing was removed, my
Doctor told me that the thing that had me concerned for the past 16 months
was nowhere to be seen...
Anyway, in my prior discussion, I left out the important info that the "pen
holder's" "handedness" occurs when one stands the eraser on the short,
slanty part near where the hole was drilled, and the stick pen is inserted.
(If one stands it on the other slanty part (away from the pen), if the ink
supply in the stick pen is within a range, one can also make it a "pen
holder"... but it's inherently much-less-stable, which is just more of what
I was discussing in my prior post... including the other "uncertainty" thing
("speed vs. accuracy" discussion).
. \ \
. \ \_______ <--- "pen holder"
. \_ \_
I was hoping to find some "interesting" response when I came online tonight,
but that lacking, I'll post what I expected to post, anyway.
On the "handedness" of the neural topology: It's a rigorously-occuring
"reflection" of the "Hand" of Truth.
There's no tract, nerve, neuron, molecule, ion, or infinitessimally-small
smidgeon of energy that doesn't "Love" this "Hand" of Truth.
Those inclined to do so, please have a go at this. There's Joy enough to go
around, and I've got to deal with the Sorrowful stuff. K. P. Collins
kkollins at pop3.concentric.net wrote:
> Get yourself a "Pink Pearl" (Eberhard Faber "100"), and find yourself a
> circular "cutting tool" having a diameter of about 2 mm (about 1/8
> inch... I used the opening at the top of the cap of a BIC stick pen,
> which has the advantage of being a tad "parabolic", which makes the
> "work", described below, all the more interesting).
>> Lay your Pink Pearl on a solid surface, and pick a spot near the end of
> its parallogram that hides the slanty part (get it? you can see the
> slanty part on the other end), but about 2 mm back into the eraser from
> the end of the slanty part which rests on your solid surface... center
> your cutting tool longitudinally, and perpendicular, with respect to the
> upper plane of the eraser... like so:
> . ________|__
> . /_________ /
>> ...and start gently turning it so that it slowly cuts it's way into the
> eraser... you can do this quickly if you want, but if you take your
> time, you'll have a lot of fun watching the interesting dynamics of the
> little, rubbery, "twistees" that squiggle up from your work... myself, I
> did this "work" over the course of some days while I was reading up on a
> new database access technology... kind of like "humming" with one's
> fingers while one works :-)
>> Anyway, the goal is to cut a perpendicular hole entirely through the
> eraser. When you've achieved this, take the eraser and stick a stick pen
> in the hole, writing-end first.
>> Nifty pen holder, with your Pink Pearl at the ready for any "mis-takes"
> that happen every now and then. Your Pink Pearl is just the thing for
> them... rub, rub, rub... "gone away".
>> That's the "play", here's the Treasure... you'll note that your Pink
> Pearl, "mis-take"-erradicator-pen-holder only works one-way... if you
> try to stick the pen into the "other-side" of the hole you've drilled,
> you no longer have a pen holder.
>> This mathematical "handedness" is a feature of =all= of the nervous
> system's neural topology. This handedness is a manifestation of the
> internal preservation of =directionality= with respect to the
> body-enviornment interface that exists at the sensory receptors. It's
> because or this all-neural-topology-permeating mathematical handedness,
> that our nervous systems are able to co-ordinate their activation states
> in a way that's precisely-commensruate with the energy dynamics occuring
> in the external environment... which is the physical embodiment of how
> we "perceive" behaviorally-relevant directionality. It's this handedness
> that consistently maps "knowledge" of externally-relevant
> =directionality= throughout the nervous system.
>> It's how we know,
> which way to go :-)
>> Cheers, ken collins