Ixperiencitness arguments

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There arguments have been copied over to the actual arguments pages!

Ixperiencitness arguments are logical reasons for believing that certain properties about the ixperiencitness concept such as existence of ixperiencitness, multiplicity of different bodies having the same ixperiencitness, and the same body can produce more than one ixperiencitness are true.

Ixperiencitness existence arguments are reasons to believe that the ixperiencitness actually exists as a useful scientific concept. It is useful especially in understanding consciousness, survival, life after death, immortality, superimmortality and the science of superimmortality.

Ixperiencitness simplicity argument is the argument that the ixperiencitness concept adds to the simplicity of theories of consciousness, life after death, conscious existence through space and time, etc. The ixperiencitness concept can be used in sentences to ask specific scientific questions that can not be stated without a word with the ixperiencitness concept's specific meaning.

The concept of a soul adds to the complexity of understanding consciousness and the self because of the need to understand the actual nature of the soul and how it relates to matter, body, and brain. When the self is limited to a singular body,

Ixperiencitness coherence argument the ixperiencitness concept is within itself a logically coherent concept that is not supernatural or contradictory to any valid scientific concepts.

is the argument that the ixperiencitness concept adds to the coherence of theories of consciousness, life after death, conscious existence through space and time, the conscious self, etc.

The concept of ixperiencitness supplies a very useful foundation pillar for a logically consistent and unified theory of consciousness based upon the the fact that the structure and functioning of matter produces consciousness.

Ixperiencitness understandability arguments is the argument that the ixperiencitness concept adds to the understandability of a consciousness, life after death, conscious existence through space and time, understanding of the concept of self, etc.

Ixperiencitness predictability argument is the argument that the ixperiencitness concept adds to the predictability of the science of superimmortality. For example, every body that produces your ixperiencitness produces a consciousness that you experience. The ixperiencitness concept allows physapaths, physipaths, and awarepaths to be grouped by the ixperiencitness it produces or has.

Ixperiencitness predictability arguments shows how science can predict what set of physapaths produce which ixperiencitnesses.

If a complex enough consciousness is produced by a body it will likely have or produce an ixperiencitness. If the same identical neuropath is produced in another body it should have an ixperiencitness and the same ixperiencitness as the original does. This is what the ixperiencitness theory of consciousness predicts. It makes this prediction based on the first experiment argument, necessary conditions argument,

The Ixperiencitness simplicity argument is that if another different ixperiencitness is produced by a citoneuropath of an original's neuropath then there is much more complexity needed to explain the difference in the ixperiencitnesses produced.

Why is there a difference in the ixperiencitnesses when the behavior and consciousness are and appear to be the same?
Why is it one particular different ixperiencitness produced and not any other? ;If still another identical neuropath is produced will it have the ixperiencitness of either of the first two?
Does every new identical neuropath have to produce a different ixperiencitness.
How does each successive neuropath know that these other ixperiencitnesses have been produced and not to produce them again?
If there are identical ixperiencitnesses produced in different bodies under what conditions will this happen?

The First experiment argument postulates that if a certain property is produced in a first experiment then that property is more likely to be duplicated than another result when the controlling conditions are held constant.

The Ixperiencit experiment argument is the argument that experiments can be constructed that can determine the ixperiencitness that a physapath or neuropath produces.

The Experimental conditions argument is that there are some conditions of an experiment that can changed without changing the outcome of the experiment. And that other necessary controlling conditions can vary within certain limited bounds and still produce the same desired results of the original experiment. When applied to behavior of a duplicated conscious being the change in certain conditions will not change the behavior and with other controlling conditions various amount of change will still produce the same observable behavior in the body. the same goes for consciousness and ixperiencitness. Evidence of this is that as the body changes the consciousness it produces changes. Certain changes in the body as it functions over time produce no observable changes to the consciousness produced. Whereas other types of controlling changes produce very rapid and, or divergent changes in consciousness. For example, small changes in blood sugar levels may not change the consciousness that a human body produces but a small amount of the hallucinogenic drug LSD in the blood can produce large changes in consciousness that are experienced.

The necessary conditions argument is that in most experiments there are a certain set of conditions that when changed will effect the outcome of the experiment. For an experiment to have identical results these necessary conditions have to be duplicated or at least duplicated with in certain bounds. Then there are a set of conditions that when will not effect the outcome or observable outcome of the of the experiment. The necessary conditions argument is supporting evidence for the ixperiencitness experiment argument.

The Ixperiencitness understandability arguments it makes understanding ixperiencitness easier if identical structure and functioning produces the same ixperiencitness. If every change in the conditions of an experiment caused a change in the results of an experiment there would be no understandability and predictability of nature. When the results of experiments are repeatable then nature becomes predictable and explainable thus understandable. A theory about nature becomes valuable when the explanation for a set of experiments or events in nature will explain and thus predict other natural and experimental events.

The Ixperiencitness usefulness arguments The ixperiencitness concept is useful for stating is simple ways scientific questions such as:

  1. Does the same body alway produce the same ixperiencitness?
  2. Can other bodies produce the same ixperiencitness?
  3. How does a change in matter effect the ixperiencitness produced by a body?
  4. How does the speed of the change in matter in a body effect the ixperiencitness produced by a body?
  5. How many different bodies can have the same ixperiencitness at the same time?
  6. Can an ixperiencitness be destroyed?
  7. Can the ixperiencitness within the same body be destroyed and then be remade again?
  8. How does the ixperiencitness of a body relate to the consciousness of a body?
  9. Does every consciousness producing body have an ixperiencitness?
  10. Can the ixperiencitness produced by a body smoothly change over time to another different ixperiencitness producing an ixpepath?

The ixperiencitness concept is also useful in determining