Our research is guided by the following questions:
1.) What is the minimal amount of concurrent concepts/ pure consciousness states for best decision making?
2.) What is the "coordinate system“ for "best“ * decision making?
3.) What is the relationship between identity, performance and psychopathology.
* „Best“ defined as a decision that solves a problem sustainably
1.) There is a relationship between decision-making, happiness, identity, space and time that relates to the 120 icosians and the Kochen-Specker theorem
2.) People are (sustainably) happy,
a) when they can be certain*,
that objective reality and their perception of reality**
are the same***
b) when they are more effective in solving problems,
than in creating new ones****
* Level of certainty is the difference between knowledge and belief (congruency)
** Difference between Reality and Wirklichkeit (subjective vs. objective)
*** Coherence (best coherence is consilience)
**** Effectiveness + Efficiency = Efficacy. Long term productivity= sustainability
a) Relates to an integrated and balanced identity
b) Relates to performance
Extra dimensions beyond 3D space
The perfect human is perfectly humane
Classical psychometrics is concerned with the objective measurement of skills and knowledge, abilities, attitudes, personality traits, and educational achievement. The problem with human observations is that they are flawed.
Observational error (or measurement error) is the difference between a measured value of a quantity and its true value. In statistics, an error is not a "mistake". Variability is an inherent part of the results of measurements and of the measurement process.
Measurement errors can be divided into two components: random error and systematic error.
- Random errors are errors in measurement that lead to measurable values being inconsistent when repeated measurements of a constant attribute or quantity are taken. Random error are related to our software, internal logic, or errors in our reality construct.
- Systematic errors are errors that are not determined by chance but are introduced by an inaccuracy (involving either the observation or measurement process) inherent to the system. Systematic error may also refer to an error with a non-zero mean, the effect of which is not reduced when observations are averaged. Systematic errors are related to our hardware, or the natural limits of our capability to measure information categories (location, density) and boundaries (momentum, velocity) at the same time (Heisenberg uncertainty principle).
In contrast to classical approaches, the new psychometric approach with Pseudomorph uses the "similarities" or "quint-essence" that unites humans and make them "humane". This similarity is "consciousness", or the "human ideal" of true perfection without ego distortion that allows information flow through a perfect geometric information architecture of our thoughts, feelings and actions. While the perfect human needs an "Ego" for survival, too much or too little "Eigenvalue" make us inhumane. This divergence between optimal and pathological can be measured by counting the 117 covariant SIC-POVM's in the original proof of the Kochen-Specker Theorem.
Together with the 3 axes of the coordinate system, we get the 120 icosians. Projected to 8-dimensional Euclidian space we get a 128-bit post-quantum encryption code to perform quantum tomographical measurements on "belief-systems". This also shows the relationship to the 256 true colors from quantum chromodynamics or the 256 Wolfram rules.
The reason we perform measurements on belief and not on knowledge is because human make decisions based on belief and not knowledge.
This way "Pseudomorph" can serve as a universal problem solving cheat-sheet and a guide for self-exploration in the spheres of higher dimensions.