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The World and Mind of

Computation and Complexity

Using the Schafftarian hypothesis to recreate the Turing’s Machine in a more complex, but efficient way.

Copyright 2012 Greg Schaffter

Published by Smashwords

Introduction

It is hard to imagine the virtual world as the world of reality, where objects are tangible and one can these objects with the existence of sight without using mathematical terms and using symbols to describe the world just to see what it looks like. However, the virtual world is a world where nothing exists in observation, ­but only in the mathematical perception where there are hypothetical identities and analogies which are needed to describe them. At any state, one could look at the virtual world as if it is our world of reality; there are limitations, however with those limitations, ideas and concepts can be used to create wondrous things. Imagine that the virtual world, as you all of the sudden appear in a dark space with nothingness. You can see that everything is darkness, however you can think to create ­whatever can be created, however you must, with a certain language of mathematics, speak what you want to create.


Schafftarian Hypothesis

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