Fractal points evolve through 3 linguistic social ages of information till reaching its S¹º scales of social organisation, emerging as a ‘social organism’.
Thus we might wonder how many ‘fractal points’ are needed to create the smaller organisms. The answer is immediate: around 10³ elements, when the ‘genetic’ tribal organisation transcends into a more sophisticated space-time system, starting the truly organic structures we find in multicellular organisms, territorial towns-cities or star globular groups, with a centre, which acts as the relative ‘brain’ of the system.
Of course genetic systems do so but through the ‘generational cycles’, where the ‘first in time’ (the elder) rules the society, as we can observe in tribal organisations which tend to move around the 1000 people’s mark.
On the other hand, for an organism truly to exist, there must be in its ‘dimension’ of relative present, Td, a spatial knot of information, or centre around which the networks STe,a,o become organised. And so 1000 becomes the beginning of L2, spatial languages, based in topological structures.
It is in fact the number we observe in nature, where the simplest living organisms, rotifera and some worms are made of only 1000 cells. It then starts a race towards higher growth, which will extend first the ‘territorial size’ of the ‘tribe’ (human systems), and the 3 networks of the living organism, or the size of the star cumulus, as a central ‘informative network’ brain starts to take form. But the language that dominates this stage is ‘territorial’, in the sense that it is related to the primary raw materials of ‘energy’ the system acquires.
So ant-hills are territorial and communicate through chemical systems; animals at this scale which reach to the insect, are mostly organised by chemical pheromones, and star clusters do not have yet the gravitational black hole. Forests organise by the light access – its energy – in canopies of forests and its tissue is also organised by hormones.
How much the system will grow in this ‘chemical, energetic language’ has obviously an enormous range, but will be finally limited by the fundamental ‘parameter’ of the efficiency of a language of information, ‘its relative speed, which is able to synchronise the parts into a whole’, and the capacity to ‘remember’ of the system which must be coded by the language.
(to be cont’ed)