The evolution of the non-spatial universe – the evolution of the global non-spatial theoretical NSTP

This work attempts to describe the nature of the evolution of the non-spatial (physical) universe, and the universe as seen through the near-ideal framework of NSTP theory (the process of non-spatial reasoning). According to NSTP theory, the existence of the super mind (i.e. NSTPs) is responsible for the organized existence of the non-supernatural mind / human being (i.e. NSTP / s). The non-spatial physical universe, it can be called the design NSTPs (superhuman). This design came into being due to the presence of a designed (superhuman) mind (i.e. NSTP), which no longer exists. Moreover, there must be some design (superhuman) design NSTPs responsible for the presence of a regulator of designer (superhuman) NSTP, and so on. The nature of the evolution of the (physical) universe is assumed to be non-spatial.

NSTP theory (spatial reasoning process)

The NSTP theory (philosophy of mind) is a near-perfect theory as well as a dualistic dualist theory that the material universe, where there are some strange phenomena such as quantum non-quantum, is a group of supernatural and inhumane thinking. Existing processes in the form of spatial (physical / material) feelings (i.e. states of consciousness). In computer terminology, the (physical) universe is regarded as a non-spatial computer, with devices of (non-spatial) feelings and programs for non-human and non-human ideas / ideas, including space ideas, which are then imaginary / apparent / just a clear entity. The mere existence of supernatural thoughts is responsible for the empirical (i.e. posterior) system in nonhumans. However, the theory accepts the possibility of the reality of space and space in which there are no phenomena such as non-quantum. The theory consists of 6 axioms, one theory, and 3 guesses. The main force and modernity in theory lie in its intuitive / intuitive basis, its semi-inventive and semi-semi-innovative, and in general its path to idealism and dualism.


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