On Tuesday, April 8, 2014 3:20 AM, David Lynch <dnl1960 at yahoo.com> wrote:


Do you offer autographed copies of your book "Love and Math"?

"What distinguishes us from cavemen is the level of abstraction we can reach."
Edward Frenkel LA Times

For many years, I lived comfortably in a cave,
and there was no space reserved in the cave for an abstract.
My world was tightly wrapped up by the literal.
One day my boss asked me to think outside the box, and I asked him, "What Box?".

"For the next generation to operate effectively, they must gain proficiency with abstraction,
and that means mathematical knowledge plus conceptual thinking times logical reasoning —
all things that a wider view of math would bring to the math classes at our schools."
Edward Frenkel LA Times

On 1 Apr 2003, my cave collapsed.
The literal thoughts that had given me comfort began to suffocate me.
Over the next few months, I began to take breaths in the abstract.
On 16 Sept 2003, I stumbled into abstract photography. My world melted.

"If we are to give students the right tools to navigate an increasingly math-driven world,
we must teach them early on that mathematics is not just about numbers and how to solve equations but about concepts and ideas."
Edward Frenkel LA Times

The language of mathematics that I was taught in college no longer could resolve the questions rambling within my brain.
I needed a tool to express my thoughts. What emerged is a tool that I call Montaj.


While using the Montaj tool,
I discovered an equation that uses the energy of Einstein, the force of Newton,
and the logic of Socrates to describe a moment of time as infinite.
As you stated to Stephen Colbert regarding how in your "Rites of Love and Math" video, your equation needed to be hidden,
my equation is hidden in plain sight inside a Montaj. I call the equation the KnoWell.


I KnoWell that my equation is controversial,
so I began giving abstract photographs out to those that inspired me in my creation.
On the back of the prints are hand drawn KnoWell equations.
I would ask those that received a gift to autograph one of my abstract photographs,
and I created a Montaj from their signatures marking the passage of the event.
Below is a collection of signature Montaj from some of those that have a KnoWell.
Click on the smaller images to enlarge them.


While applying the KnoWell to modern cosmology,
I soon realized that the current mathematical model has an error smack dab in the middle of the number line.
Since the Universe is made of atoms, what can be nothing. "No Thing" can be nothing, thus zero point zero is a mistake.
The KnoWell replaces 0.0 with infinity. Below is a KnoWell showing this revelation.


In the below linked letter to Fay Dowker,
I explain how to apply the KnoWell to the questions raised by modern cosmological observations.

Due to my limitations, the mathematics required to build the KnoWell model space
must be performed by someone far more experienced in mathematics than I.
The Dowker letter explains how the farthest reaches of outer space are in the most chaotic state,
and that how the nearest reaches of inner space are in the most controlled state.
At the infinite of each moment, chaos and control exchange places.

The Dowker letter has a link to a video that shows a KnoWell being drawn.


The below linked letter to Rupert Sheldrake explains how the KnoWell emerged from the abstract photography.

In essence by embracing the abstract, a new axiom of mathematics, “ -c>∞<c+ ”,
was used to bring forth a Big Bang shattering concept that challenges the very foundation of both science and religion.
Zero point zero is mathematics' greatest error, and in turn 0.0 is science's greatest mistake.
Plus the KnoWell empowers everyone as one with the creator.

Best wishes,
David Noel Lynch

"The emergence of the Universe is the precipitation of chaos through the evaporation of control." ~3K