Monday, December 31, 2012
Rational Metaphysics: Exclusion Barrior
In Physics, as a small negative particle approaches a larger-mass positive particle, a barrier is formed by the maximum change rate between the negative and positive potentials forbidding affectance to proceed at its prior rate toward the positive particle. This aberrant effect constitutes an exclusion barrier forbidding a small negative particle from getting too close to a larger positive particle.
When this happens, the affectance within the negative particle that was headed toward the positive particle is delayed long enough for the congestion that defines the small negative particle to shift tangent to the positive particle vector. The negative particle begins to orbit around the larger positive particle rather than head directly toward it.
This orbit continues because the negative congestion is still most tempted to head toward the positive particle but the exclusion barrier follows the boundary between the negative and positive particle, always favoring a tangent shift and disallowing motion toward the positive particle.
In contemporary physics, the aberrant effect of this exclusion barrier is referred to as the “electroweak force”. The fundamental cause of this perceived "force" is merely the same maximum change rate that causes all of the other physical properties.
Socially this is the principle causing the forbidding of specific types of people from joining contrary types of organizations such as churches, secretive orders, police departments, forum participation rights, and so on. It creates the member / non-member dichotomy.
Cognitively, this is the principle that disallows the acceptance of thoughts that are too contrary to the larger aggregation of resident thoughts and creates the hysteresis of perception bias; "That doesn't make sense to me", "Does not compute". Emotionally, this same effect takes place by merely the appearance of something sensed as too negative and thus blocked regardless of possible logical coherence. "I don't care what he says, I don't like him so I'm not going to believe him." And of course subconscious emotional responses affect and even negate cognitive perception such as to often make a simple environment seem inconceivably perplexing to the cognitive mind. Dissonance of the cognition is created by the subconscious exclusion barrier often referred to as a "mental block".