# The ‘Nobel’ Prize

*What it takes to ‘win’ it…*

Any person can accomplish any goal. This is proven, easily, by the conservation of a circle. Which is, again, easily, the ‘core’ (and, therefore, the ‘only’) dynamic in Nature.

It looks like this:

## Ubiquity

Conservation of the Circle means a circle is conserved no matter what a human chooses to ‘do.’ That is, any X and-or Y, going from, and or, to, X and-or Y, conserves a circle. This explains the basic relationship between sex (reproduction in Nature) and technology (physics in general).

This means a two-state system controls reality.

Explaining the relationship between an individual and a group.

## Abstraction

The diagram(s) show (s) why you cannot use an ‘experiment’ or ‘statistics’ to explain Nature. And-or, reality in general. This is because there is a circular relationship between the abstract and the concrete. Explaining representation in general.

This explains both mathematics and linguistics. It also explains creativity and the arts. Everything in general.

So, it means we are all working with the same ‘mind.’ Where ‘mind’ is, more technically labeled, in mathematics, ‘pi.’ Proving that Nature, itself, is intelligent (using the same ‘mind’ as humans).

## Differentiation

Where intelligence is based on the difference, and, therefore, then, the similarity, between the zero and the one.

Thus, the diagram represents everything a human knows about (experiences in) ‘reality.’ Where the word ‘reality’ represents a human’s experience with Nature. Including the human’s symbolic ‘representations’ of Nature.

Therefore, any ‘one’ can ‘win’ the Nobel Prize. Assuming this ‘any one’ is ‘known to’ one of the symbolic groups that is ‘known to’ the Nobel prize judges.

## Assumption

To become ‘known’ by any ‘group,’ you just have to decide you are already known by that group. Come up with something original that is accepted and venerated by one of the ‘Nobel’ groups. Assume you have won the Noble prize, and the rest takes care of itself (‘mind’ makes it happen).

You might be tempted to ‘think,’ ‘well, this is not as easy as it sounds.’ Take another look at the diagrams above, and you will realize ‘easy and difficult’ share a ubiquitous circle. Meaning to have one you have to have the other. They cancel each other out. As does a winner and a loser in any group.

Is this circular? Totally depends upon your point of view. How well you understand what the diagram is telling you (whether or not you are using the full capability of (your) mind).