New PDF release: A Compendium of Ways of Knowing: A Clear Mirror of What

By A-Kya Yong-Dzin Yang-Chan Ga-Wai Lo-Dr'o

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In· a distorted conceptual cognition, however, such as that of the permanent identity of your conventional "I", your mental image of such an identity is the appearing object to your consciousness, while this permanent identity itself would be the conceptualised-about object. But, since your conventional "I" has no such thing as an actual permanent identity, this conceptual cognition is deceived with respect to what it conceptualises about. As such an object does not exist, any conceptual cognition in which a mental image of one appears is distorted.

2) The second type occurs, for instance, when someone says something to you while you are engrossed in thinking about something else. Aware that you have heard something, you realise that it will have to be repeated for you to become attentive of what has been said. Such valid cognition often occurs with inattentive percepti0n. e that you will need to have a closer look to be certain of what you have seen, this is an example of knowing that your attentiveness will have to be other-induced when your perception is affected by a cause for deception.

An example is thinking this object with a fat belly, an indented :flat base and from which I can pour water is a vase or a pitcher. (2) In one that applies a fact you know a quality or characteristic of something and take it for that which has this quality, such as thinking this blue porcelain object is a vase or that thing over there holding a stick is a man. ' water can be poured is one that applies both a name and a fact. This ·is because having a fat belly and so forth is both the definition and a qualitative description of a vase or a pitcher.

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A Compendium of Ways of Knowing: A Clear Mirror of What Should be Accepted and Rejected by A-Kya Yong-Dzin Yang-Chan Ga-Wai Lo-Dr'o


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