Life and Human Life in the System of World Coordinates on the Basis of Extreme Dynamic Equilibriums

  • Nikolay N. Kozhevnikov
  • Vera S. Danilova
Part of the Analecta Husserliana book series (ANHU, volume CXXI)


Life is a complex of natural formations, and Human Life is even more a complex of cultural formations. Their geneses connect with the principles, rhythms, and laws of self-organization, deterministic chaos, and the coordinate system of the world on the basis of a marginal dynamic equilibrium. All natural and cultural formations strive to achieve three fundamental equilibriums: identification, a communication-network, the full-time existence of its formation. However, they never reach these limits. The coordinate systems are created by parts of natural and cultural formations, at the expense of the energy that is balanced within them. It creates a general “cell dynamic equilibrium” for its formations and coordinate systems.

The surrounding world consists of two unequal parts. On the one hand, there are the chains and structures of interrelated limit dynamic equilibriums. In the formations at various levels of organization of the world, they are the same. On the other hand, there is the rest of the world, covering nonequilibrium processes and phenomena. All the natural and cultural formations and their structures can be related to the ultimate three types of fundamental equilibriums. These limits are mapped to the coordinate axis, which is associated with these fundamental limits. All the processes on the unknown levels in the world are balanced by means of the “marginal boundary surfaces” such as “inertia,” “quasi-static processes,” “spirituality.” They are simpler than the others and are associated with the natural coordinate system of the world.


Dynamic equilibriums Limit equilibriums Identification Communication-network The full-time existence of a formation Natural and cultural formations Marginal boundary surfaces Inertia Quasi-static process Spirituality 

Works Cited

  1. Kozhevnikov, N.N., and V.S. Danilova. 1993. The Stage of the Self-Development of Nature and the re-Romny Stage of the Development of Mankind. In Summary XIX World Congress of Philosophy. Vol. 1. Moscow. Print.Google Scholar
  2. Maturana, H.R., and F.J. Varela. 1980. Autopoiesis and Cognition: The Realization of the Living, Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science. Vol. 42. 2nd ed. Dordrecht: Springer. Print.Google Scholar
  3. Prigogine, I., and I. Stengers. 2000. Time, Chaos, Quantum: Towards Solving the Paradox of Time. Moscow: Editorial URSS [In Russian] Print.Google Scholar
  4. Tymieniecka, A.-T. 2005. “Fenomenologiia otvechaet na vyzov pragmaticheskoi proverki” Russian. Voprosy filosofii 11: 145–162. Print.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Nikolay N. Kozhevnikov
    • 1
  • Vera S. Danilova
    • 2
  1. 1.Philosophical Society of the Sakha Republic (Yakutia)Sakha (Yakutia)Russia
  2. 2.North-Eastern Federal UniversityYakutskRussia

Personalised recommendations