How to Create a Glitch in the Matrix

How to Create a Glitch- Monologues- Season 40- Chapter 6

May 09, 2023 Joshuasaurus319 Season 40 Episode 6
How to Create a Glitch in the Matrix
How to Create a Glitch- Monologues- Season 40- Chapter 6
How to Create a Glitch in the Matrix +
Become a supporter of the show!
Starting at $3/month
Show Notes Transcript

A further discussion of social orbits and physical conceptualization of the tonic dominant bond. 

Support the show

How to create a glitch- monologues- season 40- chapter 6.

This is season 40 of how to create a glitch in the matrix monologues episode 6. In this episode, we will be talking about social orbits.

To start off, tonic dominant bonds are fundamentally created by attraction. Attraction is the force which generates social tension. Social tension generates expectation matching. Expectation matching creates the tonic dominant bond. If you imagine that a person is like a coiled spring. When an exchange produces compression of that spring, it represents some kind of potential energy, which must be released into kinetic energy. That kinetic energy is released through expectation matching or postural releases, social releases in accordance with the expectations of the tonic, which produces an "adjustment" of the path of the actor into a social orbit. You can also conceptualize an individual as a moving body. Attraction occurs in the presence of some social proximity, this attraction generates some tension in the nearby body, which is released when the nearby body satisfies some release contingent upon the tonic.

To reiterate, the attraction forms in the absence of a social bond, but generates that bond, creating an orbit, out of releasing the tension created by that attraction. The attraction is the force compressing the spring. The spring releases tension by meeting the expectations of the other. Now, to return to the tonic dominant relationship. In the formation of social orbits, the tonic dominant bond is formed fundamentally by attraction, which induces expectation matching.

Now, we also know that postural releases represent actions which redirect the attention in the collapse of one's consensuality. That is, they conserve that consensuality when the system doesn't match its expectations. Attraction being nothing more than when the attention is drawn to a particular characteristic of some other. That is to say, attraction generates a social orbit because it forms a consensuality as between two interacting people. A common consensuality. Social orbits thus are conjoined consensualities, created when the tonic dominant bond forms, and conserves the consensuality of both actors. Thus, the dominant conserves his or her consensuality by meeting the expectations of the tonic.

Multipolar tonic dominant bonds are driven by mutual attraction. That is to say, they are more durable social orbits, created by reciprocation in the conjoining of each other's respective consensualities. Instead of one actor experiencing social tension created by that attraction and releasing it through postural or social releases, both actors meet the expectations of the other, taking turns conserving the other's consensuality. In the multipolar tonic dominant bond, there is reciprocation, and the attraction creates frequent intersections. These bonds often represent a true conjoining of the consensualities of the individual participants. When they form, they are often followed by long periods of expectation matching. Intimate contact is a frequent consequence of multipolar tonic dominant bonds.

That's the end of the podcast for today. If you enjoyed it, please like, comment and subscribe.