“What is a ‘thing?'” I guess the examples used in the instructions were all technically some sort of physical, quantifiable(?)(?!?), large-scale resource – but, IMO (in my opinion): we shouldn’t let that get us down! Hahhah! There is so much more out there! EVERYTHING IS A THING!.
Anyways, really, thought this is dumb-late and all, I do feel strong about the whole, “all is systems; even systems is systems; fractystems exponystemically for systermity…” So, as we know… even systems can become too systemized, and degenerate into disrepair. This is what I’ll talk about now, though, sorrily, without visual aid, but not without the essential cyclic constituent in numerical form.

  1. Ponder about everything, including the difference between linear thinking and degenerative systems thinking, as well as the two as a whole when compared to the whole of regenerative thinking.
  2. Sketch up some inherent flaws in your perception of the general perception of a particularly significant subject matter.
  3. Decide to utilize the generally accurate, yet nevertheless imperfect, degenerative systems model.
  4. Do a little extra research and refinition – I mean hey, why not.
  5. Bend the universe to your will.
  6. Disregard other possibilities, including degenerative systems models themselves.
  7. Realize even degenerativity can be regenerative in that it inherently brings about and requires the realization of its opposite by aiming the focus of its points through this dichotomous relationship; the most degenerative thing a degenerative model can be to itself is regenerative.
  8. Contemplate further, at least subconsciously, how one could unify the good of the world through looking at the bad – not necessarily at that moment (though every process must lend to the future victory of) creating the Future Systemic Process that truly encompasses the universal, multifaceted, valueless-until-humanly-understood-but-objective-in-itself, cycle of all causes and effects.
  9. Continue to wait, by continuing the journey of the current-best-known paradigm of analysis.
  10. Forget it.

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