"Free and critical minds can emerge only by a return to the source-the primary sources. A free and critical mind takes nothing for granted and is not intimidated by "authorities" who frequently may be more confused than the general public. Free and critical minds seek truth without chauvinism or shame." - Dr. Asa G. Hilliard III (1)

Continuously nutrition pieces of your minds and health must follow.

“One single bit of information, if missing, incomplete, out of order or just plain wrong, has the potential to significantly alter thought processes, conclusions, decisions and behaviors, even when that one single logic entry exists in a sea of accuracy.”

Friday, March 11, 2016

Logic & Logical Impulsive Behavior
Fundamental Units Of Motion (Time)
Unity Consciousness #633


(Part 7 of 12)


Logic is any process used to manipulate and/or discriminate,
This means all processes are examples of logic because all processes are for the purpose of manipulation and/or discrimination.

Logic is used to figure something out, calculate something, compute something, understand something, accomplish something, convert something or transform something.
Logic is simply the process that moves or attempts to move something from one step, stage or point to the next step, stage or point.
This means logic is logistics.
This also means every motion is caused by logic, is due to logic and is an example of logic.*
Your pulse, heartbeat, breathing and digestion take place due to logic.
Logic is the process that guides the motion of energy.
Logic uses information (data and instructions) from all the senses. (see Part 4).
The information used by logic processes not only includes new information, but also old information, previous understandings and all contexture (especially, self-context/self-concept/identity/self-esteem).

Impulsive Behavior

Almost all logic is automated thought.**
This automated logic (thought) is preset, default and factory-installed.
This logic guides all involuntary motion (such as heartbeat) and semi-involuntary motion (such as breathing) and some voluntary motion.
This means not all of this automated thought is automatic, as in, we have no control over it. We can program and re-program a great deal of our own logic. And we do. We program logic and automate it until it becomes automatic. In this sense, much of the logic we use in our thought processes becomes automatic based on our own doings. To accomplish this takes time (a lot of motion). Eventually we tend to refer to this logic and use it over and over without making adjustments to the process or to the information the process uses. Our thought processes refer to this logic over and over instantly without a second thought. As a result, this logic resides in a large quickly accessed cache of “go to” logic. It happens so quickly, it becomes automatic and we are no longer aware of it. As a further result then, we often mistake this logic for the type of impulse that comes out of nowhere over which we have no control and no chance of stopping. This is not true at all.
Most of the behavior we currently call impulsive behavior is to be expected because it is pre-selected and then perfected into logic until it becomes automated and automatic.
Then, when the moment comes that contains information related to that logic, our well-trained brain computers process this logic so quickly, we can't stop ourselves, even when we are trying to hide our thoughts, because we're so used to using that same logic on a regular basis.

”I don't know what came over me.” is usually a false statement. Yes you do. You have underestimated the power of your logic to takes bits and pieces of information and bring it all together and produce a thought. In other words, you may not have ever thought to call someone out their name, but all the bytes and packets of data and instructions that you think about the person is used by your logic to pull everything together for you. This is a good thing. This allows us to encounter lots of information and not yet understand it and all the while our logic is constantly processing the information to try to make sense of it.
The impulse to breathe is one type of logic-guided pulsation of energy. The impulse to deceive is another type of impulse that is also logic-guided. It is in the same category of impulsive behavior as many of our thoughts, emotions, actions and inactions.
Using impulse as an excuse does not add up except when using plausible deniability as the fudge factor to make up the difference.

Another example of impulsive behavior that we program ourselves:
We trade what we can take with us for what we can't.
*This then means all motion is logical to different degrees of completeness which speaks to the degree of understanding which speaks to the degree of flaws in the logic (in the data and/or the instructions).
Everything is logical. All logic is not optimal.
**Of the little bit of logic that is not automated, most of it becomes automated.

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