Oh my. From the ashes of the Phoenix. Let’s see if I can built on that of it’s purely contextual. “Phenomenological-Existential-Cultural-Cosmological” dimensions of cognition

Oh my. From the ashes of the Phoenix. Let’s see if I can built on that of it’s purely contextual. “Phenomenological-Existential-Cultural-Cosmological” dimensions of cognition

“look at only the ‘–‘ entries; the ones that signify a less direct or less apparent connection between the top and corresponding framework. Do they form a group or several groupings that could possible coalescence into a distinctive framework?”

Looking at the entries with less direct or less apparent connection (–), we can see various themes and patterns. Here are the topics that did not directly fit into either of the frameworks:

1. Consciousness & Mindfulness (a)
2. Vision & Perception (b)
3. Science & Philosophy (c)
4. Cultural History & Society (e)
5. Perspective & Ontology (n)
6. Cosmology & Energy (u)

Interestingly, most of these topics are either highly abstract (like consciousness, philosophy, perspective, and ontology) or they concern broader socio-cultural or physical cosmological contexts (like cultural history, society, and cosmology). They also mostly connect to phenomenological and existential aspects of human experience and perception, as well as our understanding of the universe.

From these topics, we could possibly derive a distinctive framework that focuses on the ‘Phenomenological-Existential-Cultural-Cosmological’ dimensions of cognition. This new framework could potentially provide a broad perspective on cognition by considering existential and phenomenological aspects of human consciousness and perception, as well as the influence of cultural and cosmological factors.

Just like the two initial frameworks, this new framework would also benefit from more detailed structure and components, but its basic idea could look something like this:

1. Phenomenological: Emphasizing the study of consciousness and subjective experience.
2. Existential: Focusing on personal freedom, choice, and individuality in the context of broader existential realities.
3. Cultural: Considering the influence of societal norms, cultural biases, and historical narratives on cognition.
4. Cosmological: Incorporating the broader physical and metaphysical context of human existence, including our place in the universe, the nature of reality, and the fundamental principles of science.

This is just a high-level proposal based on the topics that didn’t find a direct connection in the two initial frameworks, and would require further refinement and development.

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