Let’s Fractalize: Intro

  • Every data-set we engage with has a level of fractality associated with it.
  • When dealing with numbers in the financial system, a billionaire is engaging with a higher level of fractality than someone with a three-figure account balance.
  • There is no such thing as an empirical measurement of a country’s coastline, a level of fractal engagement has to be selected, should every tiny inlet be accounted for or is a vague outline of the landmass sufficient?
  • A millimetre is equal to 1,000 micrometres and 1,000,000 nanometres. What level of detail are we comfortable with engaging with?
  • Considering hierarchy in the workplace; is a higher level of fractal engagement required the higher up the ladder an employee resides?
  • Are there infinite levels of fractal awareness?
  • The fractal world: Streets-cities-countries as representative of world culture.
  • The fractal body: Arm-finger-joint. Eye, iris, pupil. Breast, areola, nipple.
  • When M.D’ing a given subject, fractal awareness can help in sourcing different dimensions.
  • When examining a given subject, fractal interaction provides different levels of detail for different tasks: Zooming in for greater detail helps with editing, precise alteration and surgical diagnosis, Zooming out for less detail helps with bigger picture contextualization.

“Consider existence not as an unfolding process, but as an object. We can’t see what lies ahead for us from a flat ‘on the map’ perspective. We are quite unsighted as to wider perceptions as we traverse the face of this immense multidimensional object. To gain a higher perspective, we need to get up and above the object, into the surrounding and enfolding dimensional space. Only from this zoomed out viewpoint, can we see the object. We see at once that there is indeed no time, no past, no future. There is only ‘contact’ with it. Everything is already present within this fabulous iridescent object of pulsing sacred geometry, stretching monumental distances in all directions. Flying over it, we may be able to see large areas of the object, but it would take an unfathomable consciousness, an almost infinite fractal resolution, to take it all in at once.”
Neil Kramer

         Dave Whyte


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