Search All of the Math Forum:
Views expressed in these public forums are not endorsed by
Drexel University or The Math Forum.


jdawe
Posts:
317
Registered:
11/8/09


(Reaction C = Actions XY) Direction Vs Indirection
Posted:
Jun 5, 2013 9:18 PM


Linear  Curvature
Direct  Indirect
So,
A straight line is direct.
Curvature represents indirection.
Singular  Plural
Vertical  Horizontal
Because a straight line represents direction, there is only one 'singular' direction we can travel along.
It doesn't matter if you are in a car traveling on a highway or in a rocket blasting off the Earth headed for the moon.
We only travel in one direction and that's along the singular vertical straight line.
Dependent  Independent
The straight line singular direction 'depends' upon the independent indirect curvature.
Let's look at this visually:
https://skydrive.live.com/redir?resid=613C2D19007C3515!2752&authkey=!AG7LvGjda7n5p8M
The independent discs curve around and variably change their angles but the dependent vertical straight line remains fixed in the centre.
(Reaction C = Actions XY)
(Constant C = Variables XY)
(Linear C = Curvature XY)
(Dependent C = Independent XY)
So, whilst the direction we go along is an absolute vertical straight line, that straight line 'depends' upon the degree of independent curvature.
(Direction C = Indirection XY)
Direction is an adaptive reaction constant in contrast to the curving variable indirection.
Therefore,
We can use curvature to 'steer' the singular absolute linear direction to where we would like to go. By changing the indirect variables XY we can adjust our constant direction C.



