Truth is a location for humans.

Truth is a location for humans. Truth is the place where humans find and name a pattern they perceive. Humans consider this area a boundary. The boundary shows humans itself and two other areas. This boundary is often in the form of a line or dots or touches itself to enclose areas which demarks areas as TRUE/FALSE, INNER/OUTER, etc.

The boundary itself is also an area and subject to further zooming, moving, erasing, and for finding and naming more perceived patterns within.

These boundaries can be very persistent across human history among humans.

Boundaries found and named by humans can also be very useful for their survival and recreation.

Some useful boundaries are patterns found and named that appear to change shape when a human is considered alive and as they change shape, they also change the shape of the available of an area for what humans consider “air”. An inhale changes the shape of a boundary called “lungs”.

This “lungs” accommodate more “air” across its boundary and the air appears to pass through other boundaried areas that could be considered “holes”, entering another area called “the body” when the boundary of lungs is one shape, and leaving “the body” when the boundary of lungs is of another shape.

Taking a closer look at these “lungs”, this “body”, this “air”, these “holes”, humans find and name even *more* boundaries demarking areas and so on and so forth.

What makes these boundaries True?

They are useful for humans.

Humans find and name these boundaries with an emotion that I will call “Important”. Humans consider a boundary and the areas it demarcates “Important”.

Much of a humans time is noticeably active with debating areas, looking closer and further away at boundaries, erasing areas of the boundary, adding new boundaries through patterns they perceive and name and consider to be true because it is emotionally considered Important.

I do not wish to name them all. They are often called “categories” when they look at boundaries from far away but when they look more closely, often the “category” patterns found and perceived and named are forgotten and instead smaller boundaries are considered Important.


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