The fundamental difference between

the Old Sakya’s and the New Buddha’s reality views




The Old Buddha


The Old Buddha, Siddartha the Sakyan, was a relativist.


He existed as and in an (empty of abiding essence) analogue reality, i.e. in an endless stream of arising and ceasing, called Samsara.


The only way to get out of the friction (i.e. as uncertainty or incompletion, hence anatta) caused by being swept along helplessly in the stream and eliminate the resulting suffering was to quit the stream (or swim at/as its head.)  @rest status, i.e. nirvana, happened beyond the stream.


He experienced himself as a transient dependent (or slave) effect. That appeared to him to be the cause of his suffering. He ends suffering by eliminating the causes (or conditions) of himself-as-effect.




Logic action is proven by shutting down oneself as stream (or wavelet), resulting in awakening (a consequence of the recovery of initial state energy), then joy, followed by restnirvana.




The New Buddha


The New Buddha is a quantist.


He exists as a discretely discontinuous series of (absolute but momentary) quanta in/as a digital, i.e. a quantum mechanical space (i.e. condensate or ‘ground’).


He overcomes the suffering of his world by cutting or slicing, hence stopping his (or a) series of quanta (on-end), that is to say, by deciding his (or a) series, thus quantizing it.





He experiences himself as an endless, hence uncertain (viz. Heisenberg) and incomplete (viz. Gödel) series. Uncertainty and incompletion (hence non-logic action) are the cause of his suffering. He ends suffering by deciding, i.e. stopping the series, thus quantizing it.


Logic action, leading to ecstatic release (or liberation + enlightenment) is proven first by series ending quantization, then by collision with a random quantum in a relativity vacuum and which creates a moment of absolute, hence true self-realization, then joy, followed by rest nirvana.



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