Found community tags – didn’t want to overload the bot – for a librarything collection of books I’ve either read or would read it I could – and had chatgpt group them in some general categories. “Sure, here’s how I would group these tags: Mathematics and Physics: abstract algebra, algebra, analysis, complex analysis, discrete mathematics, fractals, geometry, mathematical physics, number theory, partial differential equations, statistics, topology. Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence: ai, algorithms, artificial intelligence, computability, computer games, computer graphics, computer science, computer vision, computers, cybernetics, data structures, design patterns, programming. Cognitive Science and Psychology: autopoiesis, brain, bounded rationality, cognition, cognitive science, decision making, decision theory, developmental psychology, education, emergence, heuristics, knowledge representation, memory, mind, mind maps, perception, persuasion, psychology, reasoning, social psychology, sociology, systems. Philosophy, Science, and Epistemology: causality, chaos, classification, clocks, explanation, fluid mechanics, fluids, fourier analysis, game theory, group theory, harmonic analysis, logic, ontology, philosophy, philosophy of mind, philosophy of science, rationality, science, time, watches. Personal Development and Self-help: coaching, frugality, library science, meditation, MIT Press, Osho, parenting, self-help, self-improvement, sewing, unschooling. Biology and Engineering: biology, mechanical engineering, neuroscience”

Found community tags – … [read full article]


Someone who is interested in all of these topics might be a person who is interested in the study of risk mitigation, causality and time, intuition and objects of the mind, educational practices, self-organizing systems, and product lifecycle management. These topics require an understanding of a variety of disciplines, including political concepts, natural materials, waves and science, programming languages, digital media, emergency management, fault tolerance, alternative medicine, mental and behavioral disorders, asymmetry, conformal field theory, foams and fluid mechanics, as well as topology and mathematical relations. This person is likely to be analytical, curious, and open to new ideas. They may be interested in exploring the relationships between the different topics and looking for ways to integrate them into a cohesive understanding of the world.

Someone who is interested … [read full article]


Ontology: “A biologist uses a microscope to study the nature of being and existence by examining the cells of different organisms, delving into the essence and existence of entities.” Modal ontology: “A detective uses a magnifying glass to study the modality and existence of a crime scene, uncovering clues to understand the possible and necessary events that took place.” Modal metaphysics: “An engineer uses a ruler to measure the possibility and necessity of different modalities in building a bridge, ensuring its safety and stability.” Modal logic: “A computer scientist uses programming languages and algorithms to study the modal logic of different systems, understanding the rules of possibility and necessity in computation.” Physical metaphysics: “A physicist uses lab equipment and telescopes to study the physical reality of the universe, delving into the fundamental nature of matter and energy.” Action theory: “A coach observes and assesses the ability of athletes to act, using stopwatch and other tools to track and improve their performance.” Decision theory: “A CEO evaluates logical reasoning and grounding and evidence using various tools and data analysis to make important business decisions.” Causal metaphysics: “A detective uses a variety of tools such as fingerprint analysis and surveillance footage to investigate causes and effects of a crime, uncovering the underlying mechanics of events.” Philosophy of time: “A historian uses primary sources and a calendar to study the alteration of events over time, delving into the nature of time and change.” Philosophy of mind: “A neuroscientist uses brain imaging technology and experiments to study the cognitive processes of the mind, gaining a deeper understanding of consciousness.” Epistemological metaphysics: “An anthropologist uses ethnographic methods and fieldwork to understand and be aware of different cultures, learning about knowledge and justification in different societies.” Meta-ethics: “An ethicist assesses worth and significance of moral principles using critical thinking and philosophy to understand the nature of moral value and justification.”

    • Ontology: “A biologist uses
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