Principles and Ideas

-Principles subject to continuous review during the development of the project-
A principle is an unquestionable consideration in the context in which it is established and in relation to the theory of which it forms part.
The family of principles are the primitive elements under which a theory is constructed. Distinct families of principles can lead to the same theory. Therefore, it is possible to modify, add or remove principles without changing the theory.
The principles are, as phenomenological principles, full elements of inexplicit intentionality.
The principles, like the intentionality, are the basis of the ideas with which the theory is constructed.
The principles, as the intentionality, are the basis of the ideas with which is build of the theory.
Ideas can be seen through principles in the same way that intentionality can be perceived although in both cases this is not expressed directly or explicitly.
The principles are subject to consistency review processes.
An example of inconsistency in this kind of phenomenological principle would be to indicate, on the one hand, that evidence must always remain over time without any possibility of being cancelled or annulled and, on the other hand, to enable a protocol, once changed, to be annulled as a log.
In this latter case, the facts produced by the execution of the annulled protocol would be invalid and would no longer be evidence.


Contact     Legal Notice   |  XHTML 1.0  |  CSS 2.1