Monthly Archives: October 2010


Paradoxes in the use of the Unicist Ontogenetic Algorithms 1

Therapeutics of artificial adaptive systems is a paradigmatic case of the need to use unicist ontogenetic algorithms to cure and provide the necessary palliatives to achieve the purpose of wellbeing.

The use of unicist ontogenetic algorithms is necessary to manage therapeutics in complex adaptive systems.

The paradox is that both dialectical components are separated with a “two-way mirror”, which is transparent seen from one side and reflective when seen from the other

If one approaches reality beginning with the action, following the unicist algorithm, the mirror is transparent and allows seeing the real world and this allows using the energy conservation function.

This implies that a “physician” needs to begin seeking the cure. If this can be done, because the person has the necessary knowledge, initiative and courage, the necessary palliatives can be visualized. Nature always seeks for saving energy.

But when individuals face reality trying to avoid facing the risks, and start by looking for palliatives, disregarding the unicist algorithm, this action becomes an end in itself.

The two way mirror becomes reflective and individuals only see the projection of their own beliefs. Nature doesn’t accept seeking for more energy consuming functions.

People who need to be right are at the wrong end of reality. They need to see themselves reflected in a mirror. Learning to manage unicist reflection to use the unicist ontogenetic algorithms is the answer.

Peter Belohlavek

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