Part II. Quantitative Aspects of Knowledge

Traditionally, knowledge has a metaphysical flair. Being elusive and abstruse, it has resisted the weight and calibration scales. In a sense, very scientific entities (such as current and voltage) are also abstract and intangible. All the same, they have quantifiable effects in the technological fields of real world. With the dissection of knowledge, it is feasible to assign structure and organization to knowledge and represent its numerous constituents to a graphical structure. The ensuing “force” binds the structure as one graphical entity or as recursive combinations of such entities. The concept of “force” becomes an organization within their structure(s) and the connectivity between such entities. ...

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