Monday, September 21, 2009

Conclusion before more sciences (included gravity)

Heisenberg and God :
To read before :http://eternal-cartesian.blogspot.com/2009/08/heisenberg-and-god.html

In order to stay in the same frame of mind, with the memory of the exodus toward the regions of the western Europe of the learned Greeks and philosophic unpublished works after the capture of Constantinople by the Turks, what makes this movement of thought at least a little our heritage, I recommend you in the reasonable limits the philosophy which considers God from Socrates by way of RenĂ© Descartes, because all of this although being able to differ about some different opinions, and depending on some truths that we can find in us perpetually, testifies as well to a continuity of the knowledge which is opened to us, and then to the will-power for the possession in us of a part always bigger of the divine eternity. As well it is good to honor the compatibility of some philosophies, because this is not a blemish supposing the copy, but an advantage permitting to participate in the running of the general thought out of continuity. The compatibility is an effort and not a facility, it supposes the mastery of the topic, but may be in some other words more personal, being anyway generally a part of the common sense to think; as well in order to be really useful, this effort has to bring some new ideas, actualizing the old ones at the same time. Lastly it is better to be lucid as Socrates, whose the philosophy is quite close, to the one limited as a religion, of Christianity, and which explains, in the 25th paragraph of the Plato’s Phaedrus, that in order to understand fully things, anybody should have a fully divine science; and thus even for a god, it is only possible to give an approximate idea, with satisfying himself out of a human science and its part of divinity. As well we have better to notice that this science with time tends with rigor logically to increase its part of truth, in order that we can be less approximate. Besides religion cannot permit to itself to preach some theories from the time in which they appear as scientific hypotheses, it has better to restrict itself the most as possible to certitudes, and then to stay in the field of the generalities capable of supporting moral.