Over the course of the last 500 million years, evolution has produced an incredible variety of different eyes from a simple light-sensitive spot. This has proved to be a major evolutionary step, because sighted creatures enjoy clear advantages over blind species. Researchers remain divided on whether this variety stems from a single proto-eye or whether the eye has evolved independently on multiple occasions. Different organisms’ needs have yielded different types of eye, from flat eyes, pit eyes, pinhole eyes, and compound or complex eyes to the lens-bearing eyes seen in vertebrates, including humans. This latter type of eye ranks as one of the most sophisticated organs of vision that evolution has produced so far. Development of the lensed eye enabled perception of the environment that was both bright and sharp at the same time.
There is considerable variation in the dynamical literature in how the term ‘complexity’ is used. While there have
been several attempts to describe from an educational perspective what complexity encompasses, the term is
frequently used without an explicit definition. To forge a shared understanding of what complexity means, the
purpose of this article is to define the term for the field in a way that acknowledges the variety of use that is
encountered in the education. Four perspectives on complexity are offered:
1) Information theory
2) Cybernetics general systems theory
3) The use of complexity to describe scenarios of transformation
4) Complexity as a metatheory.
Perception in art stands for a complex relation between visual stimuli and a personal understanding of them. It is a theoretical postulate that aims to clarify the relation between artworks and individual opinions and evaluations. Far from being a universally established matrix of understanding art, perception is conditioned by a context from which observation and evaluation are made. Instead of general models of understanding, it is conditioned by numerous factors, including political, social, cultural, gender and racial. It affects how we see art and what meanings we attribute to it, but is also an active factor in artistic creation. It would be hard to make assertions about the meaning of art without the previously established notions of value that come from multifaceted perceptual conditionings. The views of both an artist and an observer contribute to the understanding of art, and the first is not distinguished in its importance from the second.
Although complexity theory is increasingly used to explain and understand complex health-system behavior, little is known about utilizing complexity theory to augment qualitative research methods. We advance this field by describing our use of complexity theory as a qualitative research methodology to explore sustainable health-care responses to intimate partner violence. We outline how complexity theory shaped our theoretical perspective, conceptualization of the research problem, and selection of methodology and methods. We show how a research methodology informed by complexity theory can capture new insights into complex problems, advancing the application of complexity theory and qualitative research design.
In summary, my research kept leading to quantum theory. This will be a blank stare for many of the human race, yet as reverse engineering continues to devour previous technologies, we continue to discover that all roads do not lead to ROME but instead to the BRAIN. I’ve utilized this art piece to reflect how humans may view the same picture in many points of view and ways; its simplistic perspective at the end leads to many topics and, in many cases, several arguments, yet all in all, it is the same picture. This is how the twisted stories come up and how we are still unable to communicate.