Objective science deals with reality as-if an object.
But ... what is an object?
Everything material is molecular if atomic is in formation.
The uniVerse as a whole is information in formation.
To understand the scope/limitation of objective science, we must define an “object”.
Classical Science opted for a definition based on the notion of a Closed Boundary.
In fact, later developments of science have shifted (gone through) that boundary.
We now have four main forms of science, with each its own critical definition.
The definition of Classical Science was based on the view of reality as an inert object.
The concepts of repeatable, reproducible, predictable and invariance echo that notion.
The definition implies that there is no change of state in the system: action + reaction = 0.
Other essays address that reality is in basis a realisation.
Objective reality is always based on subjective realisation.
The dynamics of realisation is described in other Essays.
Here the question is focused on the foundation of objective science.
Two ideas are addressed in this essay:
1) What is an object?
2) What is object-based thinking?
Specifically: how does it affect the mind to make things ... king?
There is a fundamental strangeness about objectifying reality.
It turns reality as a whole into a dead ‘object’.
At the same time it ‘kills’ the creative experience of creation.
It destroys the notion of our our participation in creation.
The role of science is determined by its objectification of reality.
By turning reality into an object creation lost its magic.
Yet we all know we can act upon our choices.
Realisation is the choice of putting choice in action, in creation.
An ibject, in science, is defined as material.
Immaterial objects, such as ideas are not researched.
Yet ideas for the basis of every realisation.