Based on the content of the file `full-outline-change_markdown_version.txt`, here’s the full ontology of change, organized by its three main categories: # Fundamental Nature of Change ## Dynamics ### Intrinsic change: Flux, Transformation, Evolution, Perpetual motion, Renewal ### Apparent stability: Maintenance, Adaptation, Relative stability, Context-dependence ### Sustained change: Persistence, Regeneration, Discontinuities ### Perspectival change: Frame of reference, Context, Observer-dependent ### Renewal through destruction: Destruction, Death, Novelty ## Scales of Change ### Quantum: Wavefunction collapse, Quantum tunneling and fluctuations, Excitation, decay, and transitions ### Subatomic: Radioactive decay, Nuclear fusion and fission, Fundamental particle interactions ### Molecular: Bond formations and breaks, Isomerizations and conformational changes, Chemical reactions ### Macromolecular: Protein folding and unfolding, Molecular assembly and disassembly, Genetic and epigenetic alterations ### Cellular: Mitosis and cell division, Aging and senescence, Differentiation and specialization ### Tissue: Growth and atrophy, Wound healing and regeneration, Remodeling and adaptation ### Organismic: Developmental stages, Maturation and senescence, Body system interactions ## Drivers of Change ### Thermodynamics: Spontaneous reactions, Entropy increase, Local energy gradients ### Entropy production: Overall disorder increase, Self-organization, Complexity amid chaos ### Self-organization: Dynamical instability, Pattern formation, Emergence of order ### Feedback loops: Reentry of output as input, Reinforcing and counteractive feedback, Interlevel feedback ### Information: Accumulation, Transmission, Modification ## Theories of Change ### Dialectics: Opposing forces, Conflict and sublation, Qualitative leaps ### Dynamical systems theory: Emergence of attractors, Bifurcations and transitions, Chaotic dynamics ### Chaos/complexity sciences: Sensitivity to initial conditions, Emergence through self-organization, Far from equilibrium dynamics ### Evolutionary theory: Variation through mutation, Selection pressures and reproduction, Emergence of novelty ### Relativity and quantum theories: Relativity of space and time, Position-momentum uncertainty, Incompatibility of relativity and quantum mechanics ## Purpose and Direction ### Self-organization: Formation of dissipative structures, Autocatalytic chemical cycles, Dynamic optimality ### Co-evolution: Mutual reciprocal shaping, Interconnected change, Responsibility for creative change ### Self-transcendence: Emergence of novel entities, Increasing complexity and powers of agency, Hierarchical organization ## Implications of Change ### Impermanence: Transience and fleetingness, Attachment leads to suffering, Openness to flux brings acceptance ### Interconnectedness: Interrelatedness, Systems thinking, Responsibility for promoting change ### Uncertainty and possibility: Future is open and not predetermined, Constant novelty, Focus shifts from control to fostering emergent order ### Freedom and responsibility: Agency within constraints, Choices shape direction of change, Codetermination of future ### Adaptability and resilience: Ability to change with circumstances, Capacities for reconfiguration and transformation, Strengthening of feedback, regulation, and buffering

Based on the content of the file `full-outline-change_markdown_version.txt`, here’s the full ontology of change, organized by its three main categories:

# Fundamental Nature of Change
## Dynamics
### Intrinsic change: Flux, Transformation, Evolution, Perpetual motion, Renewal
### Apparent stability: Maintenance, Adaptation, Relative stability, Context-dependence
### Sustained change: Persistence, Regeneration, Discontinuities
### Perspectival change: Frame of reference, Context, Observer-dependent
### Renewal through destruction: Destruction, Death, Novelty

## Scales of Change
### Quantum: Wavefunction collapse, Quantum tunneling and fluctuations, Excitation, decay, and transitions
### Subatomic: Radioactive decay, Nuclear fusion and fission, Fundamental particle interactions
### Molecular: Bond formations and breaks, Isomerizations and conformational changes, Chemical reactions
### Macromolecular: Protein folding and unfolding, Molecular assembly and disassembly, Genetic and epigenetic alterations
### Cellular: Mitosis and cell division, Aging and senescence, Differentiation and specialization
### Tissue: Growth and atrophy, Wound healing and regeneration, Remodeling and adaptation
### Organismic: Developmental stages, Maturation and senescence, Body system interactions

## Drivers of Change
### Thermodynamics: Spontaneous reactions, Entropy increase, Local energy gradients
### Entropy production: Overall disorder increase, Self-organization, Complexity amid chaos
### Self-organization: Dynamical instability, Pattern formation, Emergence of order
### Feedback loops: Reentry of output as input, Reinforcing and counteractive feedback, Interlevel feedback
### Information: Accumulation, Transmission, Modification

## Theories of Change
### Dialectics: Opposing forces, Conflict and sublation, Qualitative leaps
### Dynamical systems theory: Emergence of attractors, Bifurcations and transitions, Chaotic dynamics
### Chaos/complexity sciences: Sensitivity to initial conditions, Emergence through self-organization, Far from equilibrium dynamics
### Evolutionary theory: Variation through mutation, Selection pressures and reproduction, Emergence of novelty
### Relativity and quantum theories: Relativity of space and time, Position-momentum uncertainty, Incompatibility of relativity and quantum mechanics

## Purpose and Direction
### Self-organization: Formation of dissipative structures, Autocatalytic chemical cycles, Dynamic optimality
### Co-evolution: Mutual reciprocal shaping, Interconnected change, Responsibility for creative change
### Self-transcendence: Emergence of novel entities, Increasing complexity and powers of agency, Hierarchical organization

## Implications of Change
### Impermanence: Transience and fleetingness, Attachment leads to suffering, Openness to flux brings acceptance
### Interconnectedness: Interrelatedness, Systems thinking, Responsibility for promoting change
### Uncertainty and possibility: Future is open and not predetermined, Constant novelty, Focus shifts from control to fostering emergent order
### Freedom and responsibility: Agency within constraints, Choices shape direction of change, Codetermination of future
### Adaptability and resilience: Ability to change with circumstances, Capacities for reconfiguration and transformation, Strengthening of feedback, regulation, and buffering

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