The Mathematician and the Outer Game I

The JI mathematician then defines fantasy or desire
as any second-level imagination.
The Mathematician and the Inner Game II

In search of the object "psychic suffering", which determines the quality of life of the individual, the JI mathematician imagines the structure of the psyche. The imagination of a structure implies the imagination of its objects. Object imagination leads to the imagination of inner and outer objects to the psyche.
The inner objects of the psyche refer the JI mathematician to the fascinating problem of the imaginary complexes imagined by Freud and Jung, probably its main discoverers.
In turn, the imagination of objects external to the psyche refers the mathematician of JI to the Outer Game (JE). The second-level imagination "material dimension of the psyche" implies the imagination of the "creation of the psyche." Its own movement is easily imagined by the psyche, and therefore the previous position constitutes for itself a natural imagination. Immediately then comes the imagination of the beginning. The psyche can therefore easily imagine the beginning and the position prior to it.
The JI mathematician can thus easily imagine "why did JI start?" That is, "Why do I have to play JI"? Imagination of the pre-beginning position leads to the "existence" of the "reality underlying the imagination" and thus to the "non-existence of the reality underlying the imagination", as the mathematician must conclude from his inherent symmetry imagination.
The JI mathematician imagines that this game has to be played because the imagination of quality of life cannot be dispelled. That is, the imagination of individual life cannot be distanced.
Immediately, by symmetry, the imagination of non-life, or non-existence, cannot be distanced from the psyche. The JI mathematician then imagines that mathematically, as imposed by its very nature, cannot turn the imagination of JE away. He has to play JE too. He then envisions a larger game, a game that contains the JI and the JE, which will be called the "Game of Life of the Individual" (JVI).
The most important imagination for the JE mathematician is undoubtedly that of the non-existence of the reality underlying the imaginations. For the mathematician, this is the only imagination that admits of no paradox (logic-nullifying imagination) and ideological contestation (desire for existence to be real and eternal).
For the JE mathematician, the reality underlying the imagination of non-existence is indestructible by any other imagination. This imagination sharpens his intuition and becomes an abundant source of theorems.
To play JE, the mathematician envisions an axiomatic structure that is offered to him without much psychic effort from which he deduces an abundant amount of theorems for good JE performance.
The first postulate is easily imagined as the following.
P1JE: The reality underlying the imagination of non-existence is the only real and everlasting external object.
This postulate has as its consequence interesting imaginations for the JE mathematician.
T1JE: The first JE theorem is that the reality underlying the imagination of non-existence is the only thing that exists perennially and independently of the psyche.
Demonstration. In fact, since this reality is (the only) real and perennial object, his imagination, being objective, imposes itself on the psyche of the JE mathematician and, as it is external, does not come from the imagination of the material dimension of the psyche itself, constituting whether in reality indestructible or not deformable by any other imagination.
The T1JE spouts imaginations in abundance. The JE mathematician, by a logical requirement, ranks first the imagination that questions the postulate P1JE.
Q1JE: The postulate must be self-evident and, therefore, it is necessary to know which imaginations corroborate it without the need for further explanations.
The JE mathematician immediately locates an imagination that convinces him of P1JE's self-evidence. One way for the JE mathematician to convince himself that a postulate is admissible to his psyche is to find that it implies theorems that cannot be rejected by his mathematical psyche.
T2JE: imagination time proves that the reality underlying the imagination of non-existence is stable and perennial.
The imagination of time can be imagined as a cancellation of the reality that underlies any other imagination except the reality that underlies the imagination of non-existence.
The JE mathematician then imagines the imagination more closely. The past imagination has its underlying reality canceled out by the time imagination by the very definition of the past, i.e. its existence has expired. The JE mathematician envisions two startling discoveries. The first is that the past imagination belongs to the non-existence imagination, that is, it no longer has the possibility of existing. The second is that the time imagination suspends the future imagination, that is, the future imagination belongs to the imagination of non-existence by the very definition of future time, that which can only exist in a time that has not yet come.
These two startling imaginations are classified by the JE mathematician as T3JE and T4JE.
The flood of imaginations remains strong. The JE mathematician immediately intuites a theorem as a consequence of T3JE and T4JE.
T5JE: Imagination time cancels any reality underlying any imagination of existence.
Demonstration. The demonstration is elegant and relies on the JI postulate that describes the human psyche as capable of producing first- and second-level imaginations. To demonstrate TJJE it is sufficient for the mathematician to consider the underlying reality of the "present" imagination because the underlying realities of the past and the future are already canceled out by the time imagination. The "present" imagination is a second-level imagination (as are those of the past and the future). Any imagination of existence is second level because the first level is already occupied by the imagination "existing within itself". Therefore, the reality underlying the "present" imagination can only be detected second in time, after the moment of "existing itself." In other words, time imagination prevents the freezing of the "present". Any possibility of capturing him pushes him as belonging to the past imagination.
The JE mathematician cannot fail to note the similarity of this demonstration to the known fact of quantum mechanics that any possibility of measuring the velocity of an electron diminishes the possibility of measuring its position and vice versa. This is interesting, but not surprising to the mathematician of the JE, because the T5JE is clear to him and therefore the time imagination cancels the reality behind any measurement, unless physics postulates the immutability of the being of reality by neutralizing the effect. second-level temporal imagination of the "external object" imagination. However, even the imagination of the immutability of reality being is not sufficient to warrant the underlying existence of the external object. This point is demonstrated by quantum mechanics itself by recognizing that the electron always misses at least one of its dimensions of existence and thus has an unfathomable "being in itself."

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