#043 DFQ

We can now turn on The Switch.

Switch from FLAT earth … to … ROUND earth, for example, just like Columbus.

The Switch is the Universal Brain Software known as cvs2bvs.

The Switch is the simplest and fastest key to better thinking. cvs2bvs is a powerful perception switch. Also popularly known worldwide as CVS TO BVS.

cvs2bvs allows you, the thought-leader, to think outside the square.

The Universal Brain Software also allows the brainuser to switch from one parallel universe to another. It empowers you to explore the cognos, the multiverse of thinking.

Just flip the switch! cvs2bvs.

The Think Switch

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CVSTOBVS – Universal Brain Software

CURRENT VIEW SITUATION TO BETTER VIEW SITUATION

CURRENT VIEW SITUATION TO BETTER VIEW SITUATION

CURRENT VIEW SITUATION TO BETTER VIEW SITUATION

CURRENT VIEW SITUATION TO BETTER VIEW SITUATION

CURRENT VIEW SITUATION TO BETTER VIEW SITUATION

CURRENT VIEW SITUATION TO BETTER VIEW SITUATION

CURRENT VIEW SITUATION TO BETTER VIEW SITUATION

CURRENT VIEW SITUATION TO BETTER VIEW SITUATION

———————————————–

cvs2bvs is the School of Thinking’s premium software presented to you in this training. The brain software is represented by the code: CVS TO BVS, or cvs2bvs.

CVS TO BVS is also the most powerful brain software and is necessarily so. CVS TO BVS works well in both animal and machine brains. You can teach CVS2BVS thinking to your cat, your puppy, your toddler or your laptop.

In humans, for example, it enables the thought-leader to upgrade from logic, the current thinking software.

The CVSTOBVS switch enables you to change cognitive patterns … on command.

CVSTOBVS allows you to go beyond critical thinking. From CVS to BVS; or cvs2bvs. cvs2bvs is is based on the The First Law of Thinking which you will learn in these lessons.

Jack Welch, Chairman of General Electric was the most high-profile business of cvs2bvs advocate in the US. Jack said, "I would love to have a management team that really understood the cvs2bvs equation. It's the 'value added' role in the management process."

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More than 500 years ago Christopher Columbus set sail. The Talavera Commission reported to Queen Isabella on Columbus’ idea – to reach Japan in the East by sailing West and to discover other lands en route – that the adventure was “uncertain and impossible to any educated person.”

They told the queen that the proposed voyage would take three years. Even if the ships could return, which was highly unlikely, the commission reported Columbus’ idea would be a wasted expedition, “for God would surely not have allowed any uninhabited land of real value to be concealed from His people for so many centuries.”

The experts scorned his project. But Columbus did set sail. Thirty-three days later he discovered half the world! I have always thought that Columbus was a very clever brainuser.

Based solely on their accumulated experience, the experts pointed out that the Admiral’s mission was hardly a logical one because his mathematics were wrong. So if his mathematics were wrong therefore Columbus was wrong. They were convinced of the soundness of their logic.

Yet if all our thinking and actions were based only on the “unique rightness” of our own experience, then progress would be slow or impossible. There could be no room for insight, quantum leaps, outside-the-square-thinking, the Aha! insight or the Eureka phenomenon.

There could be no room for humour. There could be no room for humility.

Sometimes experts use their experience not to explore the future, but merely to protect the past. Many an expert arrives at a situation and forms an instant judgement. This quick judgement is based on his unique background, his personal expectations, his values, his mood, his agenda and other factors.

He sees things in a certain way and makes a snap judgement based on his current perceptions. If he is using logic as his main cognitive operating system, the expert often uses his expertise, not as a basis to explore the situation, but merely to back-up and support his snap judgement, and, to keep himself ‘right’.

It seems that the more expert thinkers are, the better they are able to defend their point-of-view so they get trapped in it by their own expertise. They cannot escape their CVS, their Current View of the Situation.

Now I know this never happens to you, dear brainuser, (wink!) but you’ve probably seen other people fall into this hole. And, it’s a very dangerous one to fall into.

The thinker, the clever brainuser, might take a different approach to a proposition presented to him or her. She would use her experience, whether thin or quite formidable, to provide an information basis for exploring the idea. She may notice what she thinks is good about it, and what she thinks is bad about it. Then, she may deliberately set out to notice how it could be improved, perhaps to lead to an even better idea, a Better View of the Situation.

The Thinking Switch

To help you do this we use a little switch called CVS-TO-BVS. The switch is simply a neuroware device for programming cognetics into your short term memory. It takes just one second to use this switch, to say CVS-TO-BVS.

r317157_1406913If you will practice this switch for ten days it will become a habit and become a permanent piece of neuroware in your necktop.

After ten days, you’ll have it forever.

 

 

The First Law of Thinking:
the Current View of the Situation
can never be equal to
the Better View of the Situation.

Just think about that for ten seconds. See if it makes any sense to you and whether you can embrace the law or whether you can’t. Say it to yourself out loud and see how you react to it:

the Current View of the Situation (CVS)
can never be equal to
the Better View of the Situation (BVS)

or

cvs ≠ bvs

Do you have any trouble with this law? This is really the most important law for thinking. The more you can bring conviction into this, the more it’ll work for you. To simplify this you simply say:

a CVS can never be equal to a BVS

cvs ≠ bvs

The Think Switch

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DFQ #043

Just for practise–for programming it into your brain–type out The First Law of Thinking three times:

1

2

3

833 thoughts on “#043 DFQ

  1. First Law of Thinking:
    The Current View of the Situation (CVS) can never be equal to the Better View of the Situation (BVS).
    The Current View of the Situation (CVS) can never be equal to the Better View of the Situation (BVS).
    The Current View of the Situation (CVS) can never be equal to the Better View of the Situation (BVS).

  2. The first law of thinking

    The current view of the situation can never be equal to the better view of the situation
    The current view of the situation can never be equal to the better view of the situation
    The current view of the situation can never be equal to the better view of the situation

    cvs2bvs
    cvs2bvs
    cvs2bvs

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