Reply to: Process Orientation
<blockquote><strong class="quote">Anonymous wrote:</strong> <P>Very interesting. I've heard of this kind of process thinking applied to what had been naively considered solid, static objects. For example, instead of thinking of a proton as a solid ball, it is actually a dynamic process of exchange of gluons among a group of quarks. Likewise, covalent bonds in chemistry, which children learn are like sticks that connect two balls, are actually an exchange network of electrons. A cell is not so much an object as a frenetic dance of molecules. Everything you look at closely enough transforms before your eyes from a solid, static thing to an active process of interaction among component parts, which themselves turn out to be dynamic processes. All 'things' are actually processes. I guess our brains invented the illusion of 'things' just to make thinking about them more convenient.</P> </blockquote><br>
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