Turing Machine
So Wikipedia: ‘A Turing machine is an abstract machine^{ }that manipulates
symbols on a strip of tape according to a table of rules; to be more exact,
it is a mathematical model that defines such a device. Despite the model's simplicity,
given any computer algorithm, a Turing machine can be constructed that is capable
of simulating that algorithm's logic.’ ∞ In Victor’s
Way terms: A Turing machine is a non-localized (i.e. abstract ≈
universal) set of rules that can simulate, i.e. copy, and so become, any
local set of rules (read: boundaries or limits), whereby neither set rules is
defined. A set of rules (i.e. a
rules, laws or conditions simulating machine) is named an algorithm. If an
algorithm is understood (so Wikipedia, referring to mathematics and computer
science) as: a self-contained (bounded or limited) step-by-step (i.e. quantised) set of operations to be performed, then a
(basic or original) Turing machine is an (non-localised,
i.e. universal) algorithm that can simulate, i.e. copy and so become any
other (secondary, i.e. local) algorithm whereby each copy manifests as
fractal elaboration of the original (universal) Turing algorithm. In other
words, the secondary algorithm, for instance any one of n bio-systems, operates
merely as the original Turing machine locally (i.e. conditionally as
determined by alternate rules, so the Buddha) elaborated. In simplest terms, the
Creative Drive, call it God, Brahman, the Atman
(i.e. SELF), the Way (or Tao) functions as universal Turing Machine that can
become any local machine (i.e. a niche operation, such as the atma or
(little) self)) whose (niche determined) rules it copies. Meaning that the
local machine, for instance a human or a goose as fractal elaborations are
the original algorithm, albeit with frills and whistles. Or, as Meister Eckhart
stated: “Some there are so simple as to think of God as if He dwelt there, and of
themselves as being here. It is no so. God (i.e. the original or
originating Turing machine) and I
(as its fractal elaboration) are one.” See: the
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