3.2. (Natural Laws of) Intelligence embedded in Grammar
Grammar provides information to our brain how to structure the gained knowledge. These clues include specific words for grouping, separating and archiving (see definition of natural intelligence). By using these clues provided by grammar – or Natural Laws of Intelligence embedded in Grammar – we are able to implement a self-organizing (=intelligent) knowledge technology, similar to the way nature works in the language center of our brain:
• Conjunction “and” has the intelligent function in language to group knowledge;
• Conjunction “or” has the intelligent (Exclusive OR) function in language to separate knowledge;
• An definite article (in English: “the”) has the intelligent function in language to archive knowledge;
• An indefinite article (in English: “a”) defines a structure, which is already known for a few centuries;
• Basic verb “am/is/are” defines present tense basic logic, which is already known for a few centuries;
• Basic verb “was/were” defines past tense basic logic;
• Possessive verb “has/have” defines present tense possessive logic;
• Possessive verb “had” defines past tense possessive logic.
These Natural Laws of Intelligence embedded in Grammar drive a set of structuring algorithms 6 in my system, in order to independently group, separate and archive knowledge in its knowledge base.
To me, nature is like an intricate and highly structured machine, driven by designed rules, running as accurate as Swiss clockwork. By observing, I have already learned the function of a few “cocks, rods, sprockets, tubes and wheels”, as listed above. And I am able to rebuild these few functions in an artificial machine.
However, evolutionists don't believe in machine designers. To them, the “machine” I observe – nature – is just a chaotic “metal scrap yard”. They don't want to observe 7 – nor to learn – any logical (=designed) function of this natural machine. To them, there are no functions, only chaos, complexity and evolution. So, they tend to deny logic and even nature itself.
7 The theory of evolution doesn’t include observable phenomena, as listed in 4. The theory of evolution is not scientific