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Unreduced Dynamic Complexity, Causally Complete Ecology, and Realistic Transition to the Superior Level of Life

Kirilyuk, Andrei (1999) Unreduced Dynamic Complexity, Causally Complete Ecology, and Realistic Transition to the Superior Level of Life. [Conference Paper] (Unpublished)

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Abstract

The unreduced, universally nonperturbative analysis of a generic system of arbitrary interacting entities leads to the absolutely universal and reality-based concept of dynamic complexity expressing the qualitatively new phenomenon of dynamic multivaluedness of the emerging incompatible (redundant) versions of interaction results called system realisations. The obtained universal science of complexity transforms ecology, always dealing with irreducibly complex systems, to an "exact", causally complete science of civilisation development, essentially exceeding the dominating level of ill-founded empirical guesses or application of various existing imitations of "complexity", "chaoticity", "nonlinearity", etc., obtained within the basically unchanged, dynamically single-valued, perturbative reduction of the canonical, linear science. The rigorously substantiated, universal law of unreduced complexity conservation and development, or symmetry of complexity, being applied at the global scale of civilisation development, leads to the objectively justified conclusion about the necessity and reality of transition from today's "protective" ecology maintaining a "sustainable", but inevitable, destruction to the qualitatively new, creative ecology science and action based on the objective and universal criterion of progress (optimal growth of unreduced complexity-entropy), actively producing the man-made "SuperNature", and accompanied by the general, also objectively substantiated, ascent of civilisation to the next, superior level of complexity. The latter involves a qualitatively new type of human settlement, activity, and social structure, superior level of individual consciousness and complex-dynamic, self-developing, unrestricted creativity in all aspects of life, which is equivalent to the causally specified Noosphere and genuine sustainability.

Item Type:Conference Paper
Additional Information:15 pages, 4 refs; a non-technical review and development of a part of the author's book "Universal Concept of Complexity by the Dynamic Redundance Paradigm: Causal Randomness, Complete Wave Mechanics, and the Ultimate Unification of Knowledge" (Kyiv, Naukova Dumka, 1997; in English), see http://arXiv.org/abs/physics/9806002
Keywords:dynamic redundance; entanglement; dynamic complexity; chaos; self-organisation; self-organised criticality; fractal; sustainable development; Teilhard de Chardin; Vernadsky
Subjects:Biology > Ecology
ID Code:4113
Deposited By:Kirilyuk, Andrei
Deposited On:06 Mar 2005
Last Modified:11 Mar 2011 08:55

References in Article

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[1] A.P. Kirilyuk, Universal Concept of Complexity by the Dynamic Redundance Paradigm: Causal Randomness, Complete Wave Mechanics, and the Ultimate Unification of Knowledge

(Naukova Dumka, Kiev, 1997), in English, 550 p.

[2] A.P. Kirilyuk, “Double Solution with Chaos: Dynamic Redundance and Causal Wave-Particle Duality”,

E-print quant-ph/9902015 at http://arXiv.org.

A.P. Kirilyuk, “Double Solution with Chaos: Completion of de Broglie's Nonlinear Wave Mechanics and

Its Intrinsic Unification with the Causally Extended Relativity”, E-print quant-ph/9902016.

A.P. Kirilyuk, “Universal gravitation as a complex-dynamical process, renormalised Planckian units,

and the spectrum of elementary particles”, E-print gr-qc/9906077 at http://arXiv.org.

[3] H. Bergson. L'Évolution Créatrice (Félix Alcan, Paris, 1907). English translation: Creative Evolution (Macmillan, London, 1911).

[4] H. Haken, Synergetics. An Introduction, 3rd edition (Springer-Verlag, Berlin, 1983).

H. Haken, Advanced Synergetics (Springer-Verlag, Berlin, 1983).

H. Haken, Information and Self-Organisation: A Macroscopic Approach to Complex Systems (Springer-Verlag, Berlin, 1988).

H. Haken, “Slaving principle revisited”, Physica D 97 (1996) 95.

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