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|dc.description||This thesis was submitted for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy and awarded by Brunel University.||-|
|dc.description.abstract||This Thesis proposes a new epistemological ontology which has two peculiar characteristics: Objects in its Universe are formulated as being self-observers (i. e. reflexive); and the nature of observation of Objects by others is shown to contain the logic for computing relationships between Objects in the Universe. This Universe is non-hierarchical, and permits of mutually contradictory beliefs about its Objects to be simultaneously held by different observers. The logic by which observers construct hierarchies in the Universe is shown to need only one variable in order to operate, and to operate from the oscillatory nature of the self-observing Objects producing. a sense of local time in both observer, and observed Objects; the times of which must temporarily come together for observations to be made. Using these notions of Objects and observations, a means, based on the potential for observers to construct 0 hierarchies, is found for analysing arguments, and (potentially) for the improvement of computer performance. A way is described for the representation of observations of Objects to be made, and a conversational idiom is established to account for communication between different observers. The views put forward in this Thesis are demonstrated by various experiments, stories, and references.||en|
|dc.publisher||Brunel University School of Engineering and Design||-|
|dc.title||A cybernetic development of epistemology and observation applied to objects in space and time (as seen in architecture)||en|
|Appears in Collections:||Brunel University Theses|
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