Word Meanings Change, Always #1 字謂化也長 一

Word Meanings Change Always

(PD) Wang Ximeng's A Thousand Li of Rivers and Mountains (Cropping, text, and modifications by Larry Neal Gowdy)

Larry Neal Gowdy

Copyright ©2023 March 27, 2023

Self-Learn What Words Mean

See object at a distance, see size of object, see shape of object, see colors of object, smell object from a distance, compare shape, colors, and aromas of object to other objects previously seen. Walk to object, see more details of the object, see variances of shapes and colors, continue comparing the object's details relative to other objects previously seen. Lift object into one's hand, feel the object's temperature, feel the object's texture, feel the object's densities, feel the object's weight, feel variances of densities of hardness and softness, compare the object's felt shapes, weight, colors, densities, hardness, and softness to other objects previously observed.

Place object closer to one's nose, smell the object's numerous aromas, smell the aromas that describe the analog variables of sharpness, dullness, activities in motion, and histories of the object, while comparing the aromas to other objects observed.

Place the object to one's mouth, taste the object, taste the analog variables of active sharpness, dullness, solids, fluids, age, distances from known local tastes, feel the strength of how much effort is required to bite into the object, and compare the object's tastes and strengths to other objects observed.

Personally firsthand see, feel, smell, taste, and hear the analog variables of the object, compare the sensory perceptions to all other objects previously sensorially perceived, and then understand what the object means to one's self.

Analyze and compare similar objects that had been personally observed. Understand and know that no two of the objects were identical of shape, color, weight, aroma, texture, nor taste.

After the firsthand observations, only then give the object a name: apple.

No apples are identical, the same, nor equal. Never can it be possible for non-identical objects to sum an identical duality of one object.

Mathematics can never be a true measure of Nature because there is never an identical, same, nor equal object.

The observations are continuous within thinking children throughout their infant years. By the age of three years old, the thinking child is easily able to prove that mathematics is a false man-made language because the language does not and cannot relate to what is real in the real world.

Scholars claim that no one is able to learn anything without a scholar teaching the student. Scholars claim that memorizing words enables the student to know colors, shapes, sizes, aromas, tastes, weights, and textures of things that the student has never firsthand observed. Scholars also claim that mathematics is a true measure of Nature.

At three years old, the thinking child knows that scholars are unable to think.

If a child's developing mental ingredients did not include firsthand observations and firsthand analyses, then the ingredients required for analyses will not exist when the child became an adult. The child will become an adult who is able to believe that they can become smart by memorizing words that have no meaning and cannot be intricately described.

The SesquIQ Sensory Quotient (SQ) tests of mental cognition proved that over 99.99% of tested individuals (regardless of IQ) were unable to adequately describe anything, not so much as a piece of paper.

When the word apple is spoken, the thinking person immediately has a sphere of fluid thoughts that describe the firsthand sensory experiences of having perceived apples, but the normal person, his thoughts are of vague appearances and vague tastes, with very little or no thoughts of other sensory perceptions. The thinking person thinks of things that are real in the real world, while the normal person imagines things.

Words do not mean the same things to different people.

'People no-one not drink eat {also}, fresh able know flavor {also}.' (word-per-word draft translation of Zhong Yong 4)

One man's taste of fresh, is not perceived nor reasoned the same as anyone else's. To one person, the word 'fresh' means 'rotting' to another person who has tasted food fresh from an organic heirloom garden.

Only the adult who self-learned as a child is able to describe 'fresh'.