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So this is also about how humanity reacts and responds to language, the control factors associated with this, i haven't seen anything yet that contradicts my initial intuitive reaction to this group, indeed quite the opposite, and i would like to thank everyone for some outstanding contributions in this thread.
Originally posted by Brotherman
reply to post by voudon
IDK where you get nodespace but I did provide the patent info and posted this ABOVE that may help you understand there diskus language as it uses "nodes" to create coherent information the software has a wide use for different applications so without knowledge of how to use it, it is meaningless more or less apparently there diskus language from what I deduce is their "universal" language for non human contact if the need arises check out the link Id like a second opinion on that as I am trying hard to understand it myself
Originally posted by AKindChap
Just realised, she said "Nodespaces" (notice the s). I did a google for " "Nodespaces" software" and found this...
The style attribute can be used to modify the appearance of a node. At present, there are 8 style values recognized filled, invisible, diagonals, rounded. dashed, dotted, solid and bold. As usual, the value of the style attribute can be a comma-separated list of any of these. If the style contains conflicts (e.g, style="dotted, solid"), the last attribute wins.
NOTE: The features and syntax supported by these labels are modeled on HTML. However, there are many aspects that are relevant to Graphviz labels that are not in HTML and, conversely, HTML allows various constructs which are meaningless in Graphviz. We will generally refer to these labels as "HTML labels" rather than the cumbersome "HTML-like labels" but the reader is warned that these are not really HTML. The grammar below describes precisely what Graphviz will accept. Although HTML labels are not, strictly speaking, a shape, they can be viewed as a generalization of the record shapes described above. In particular, if a node has set its shape attribute to none or plaintext, the HTML label will be the node's shape. On the other hand, if the node has any other shape (except point), the HTML label will be embedded within the node the same way an ordinary label would be.
Originally posted by JayinAR
reply to post by TheSB
I read an article last night on their site basically saying that language needs to move away from having characters that are assigned a specific value and more towards a language where value is defined by looking at a character's spatial relation to other characters. I think Diskus is an attempt at that.
An example would be having a series of symbols, say a square, all lined up. Depending on their spatial relation, that one symbol could mean an entire phrase
Like visual phonetics.