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What is a cidentireplica?

Over time changes occur to objects including people, originals, and identireplicas. It is a scientific - materialistic belief that when the right changes occurs in matter in the right sequence consciousness is produced. This belief is based on many scientific experiments and observations where, when the functioning of the nervous system in a body of a human or other animal is changed enough and in the right way there will be a corresponding change in the behavior and/or consciousness of that body. When we consider a replica of some object like a statue we realize that the replica exists in an environment (or leads a life) different from the original. Different things can happen to the replica than happens to the original. The original and the replica seldom stay the same for long because their environments are different as a consequence of not being in the same place. Sometimes they do not even exist in the same time. This means that over a period of time what happens to each is different and the end results are two different statues with wear and tear in different places. Eventually one may get broken or damaged in ways that the other is not. Even with repair the two can become less and less alike.

If the original and the replica continued to be exactly identical, at each instant, over a period of time it continues to be an identireplica and during that period of time we call it a continuing identireplica or cidentireplica. The letter c at the beginning of the word “continuing” is placed in front of the word identireplica to form this new word. The cidentireplica is functioning identically to the original. This means that whatever happens to, or changes in, the original also occurs in the cidentireplica in exactly the same way and in the same time frame. The cause can be different as long as identity is maintained. There will not be at any time any scientifically discernible difference between the cidentireplica and the original in looks, structure, and functioning. If science could detect a new factor such as a physical based “mind” substance (which it has not), and if there were any difference between the two, the conditions of being a cidentireplica would not be met. For this discussion, proofs, and the rational experiments involved we will not need an additional x factor or mind substance.

We can apply the same indices to a cidentireplica as we can to an identireplica. So we have cidentireplica(O,M,S,T) or Cid(O,M,S,T) as a shortened form. With these indices we can define the cidentireplica as carefully as we like at a point in time. Within the indice O we can define the original as carefully as needed. For the cidentireplica we need one more indice and that is C. This indicia “C” defines the change over time in the original. The indicae “C” not only defines the end point of the change in the original but all the points in between. Thus a cidentireplica is mathematically represented as cidentireplica(O,M,S,T,C). The cidentireplica(O,M,S,T,C) is well defined when the indices are each adequately defined. A cidentireplica can also be defined with varying indices rather than exact ones. When we talk about a replica we can also talk about the original that the replica is from. The original can have all the same indices as the identireplica and cidentireplica so we can have original(O,M,S,T) corresponding to one point in time for the original, or original(O,M,S,T,C) corresponding to a line containing a number of points in time for the original or C representing a continuous flow of change. If we are talking about a person with the name Joe we can represent him as joe(O,M,S,T,C) and his cidentireplica as C@joe(O,M,S,T,C). We use C@ as a convention for “the cidentireplica of” in this case Joe. Or we can say the cidentireplica of Joe for the cidentireplica with (O,M,S,T,C). parameters

See also: original, idoriginal, coriginal, Other types of identireplicas are itoidentireplicas, cidentireplicas, videntireplicas, fidentireplicas, isoidentireplicas, bioidentireplicas, enhaidentireplicas, insidentireplicas, musidentireplicas, tridentireplicas, nrgidentireplicas, comboidentireplicas, and simidentireplicas, Template: Types of originals, Template: Types of idoriginals, Template: Types of coriginals, Template: Types of cidentireplicas, Template: Types of videntireplicas, Template: Types of fidentireplicas, Template: Types of isoidentireplicas, Template: Types of bioidentireplicas, Template: Types of enhaidentireplicas, Template: Types of insidentireplicas, Template: Types of tidentireplicas, Template: Types of musidentireplicas, Template: Types of nrgidentireplicas, Template: Types of comboidentireplicas, Template: Types of simidentireplicas, Template: Types of itoidentireplicas,