3 Answers

  1. How do you imagine the experience of giving up knowledge when setting up an experiment? Do you need to meditate or mumble – I don't know anything, I don't know anything? By setting or observing an experience, you will automatically visualize and expect. And you will do it exactly on the basis of the knowledge obtained and processed before. And most often even subconsciously.

    It is necessary to approach the experience not with the virgin brain of a child, but without prejudice. This is a completely different caritna. The experiment will be the cleaner and more useful, the less you expect and not only mentally, but emotionally is in it, the better and truer the results.

    “Depriving” yourself of knowledge, taking care, ostensibly, about the purity of experience, you deprive yourself of the foundation on which this experience should put its brick.

    There is one trick here. The greatest discoveries were made not by logical reasoning,but by inspiration. Intuition, in particular, is responsible for this. And it is inner knowledge. To establish communication with it, you need to be able to stop logical thinking.

    This can be trained with meditations.

  2. The main theme in Husserl's philosophy is the unknowability of human nature. The decisive answer to this question turned out to be Husserl's thoughts that in cognition it is enough to know the phenomenon, that the phenomenon itself contains all knowledge about the object, that our mind constitutes the whole object, all knowledge about the object. These considerations proved to be crucial for the existentialists. Heidegger believes that this is a brilliant discovery, showing “the difference between phenomenon and phenomenon.” But always the phenomenon was opposed to the essence, and this was the moment of opposition of subject and object. Husserl also showed the difference between phenomenon and phenomenon. The phenomenon contains all the content about the subject: both the phenomenon and the essence. The phenomenon is self-sufficient. Thus, by studying the phenomena of our consciousness by the method of transcendental reduction, we can know the whole of being. Heidegger considers not only being, but also makes a distinction between being and being. Being is an object, something that is opposed to the subject of knowledge, all the objects of our world. “I” is the subject. And all together, merged into some unknowable whole, this is being. Being and being are key concepts for understanding, as a certain merged into some unknowable whole – this is being. Being and being are key concepts for understanding Heidegger's philosophy and for modern scientific theory .

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