We cannot become what we want by remaining what we are.

Feelings callibration


This page doesn’t give a definition of what constitutes a feeling and how it should be integrated into stringism. However, it is crucial to acknowledge that feelings are an inherent component of our existence, our interactions, and our place within the broader scheme of things. Nevertheless, feelings can prove to be intricate. As we have previously deliberated in the fundamentals, we uphold the belief that every entity is constructed upon strings, which serve as the fundamental constituents, shaped by experiences. In a sense, since each experience also gives rise to a corresponding feeling, a string can be seen as being “imbued” or imbued with such a feeling. This carries two significant implications.


First and foremost, given that each string carries a specific set of feelings and every being is composed of these strings, it follows that individuals possess an inherent inclination towards certain feelings. This inclination manifests in various ways, such as a person being more prone to happiness, optimism, or pessimism, for instance. If an individual is primarily constituted by strings associated with negative feelings, it is natural for them to lean more towards that emotional spectrum in their default natural state.


A second crucial aspect to consider is the concept of calibration. Each of us possesses a natural state, and within this state, we also harbor subconscious feelings and experiences. These preloaded elements shape our initial reactions to certain stimuli (a perspective that can be examined, for instance, through the lenses of ADHD and Autism). Throughout our lives, we encounter new experiences that give rise to additional strings within our being, enabling us to learn new ways of experiencing and feeling. However, due to the influence of our preexisting experiences, a true default state does not exist. When a baby is born, they do not possess a predetermined “happy” setting or a default “happy reaction.” Rather, the inclination towards laughter or happiness is already present, and the differences observed in babies’ levels of laughter can be attributed to these inherent variations. Such distinctions are further amplified by subsequent encounters with new experiences. Bearing this in mind, it becomes imperative for individuals to recognize that not everyone shares the same calibration. The definitions of “happiness” or “friendship” differ from person to person. Therefore, it is crucial to establish a shared understanding of the most significant feelings to facilitate effective interpersonal interactions.