Deleuze (1994) aligns the threesome of the “undetermined, the determinable, and the determined” with “quantitability, qualitability, and potentiality” (p. 176). Of note is the fact that these are all “abilities” or capacities that inhere in the world and that “quantitability” describes not the standard use of quantity (as that which counts and measures) but a virtual dimension of matter. The differential calculus synthesizes this threepronged approach and becomes a powerful problematics, and by studying this problematics, we can begin to imagine how problematics might flourish elsewhere in other fields, and we can seek the “differential and genetic element” that fuels all of becoming (Deleuze 1999, p. 51).

Deleuze (1994) aligns the threesome of the “undetermined, the determinable, and the determined” with “quantitability, qualitability, and potentiality” (p. 176). Of note is the fact that these are all “abilities” or capacities that inhere in the world and that “quantitability” describes not the standard use of quantity (as that which counts and measures) but a virtual dimension of matter. The differential calculus synthesizes this threepronged approach and becomes a powerful problematics, and by studying this problematics, we can begin to imagine how problematics might flourish elsewhere in other fields, and we can seek the “differential and genetic element” that fuels all of becoming (Deleuze 1999, p. 51).

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