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Proceedings in
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Electronic copy available at: http://ssrn.com/abstract=2374468
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International Scientific Committee and Reviewers Committee
Abdulaziz Fahad T. Alfehaid, Dr, Saudi Arabia
Adam Figiel, PhD, Poland
Aleksandra Zygmunt, PhD, Poland
Alessandro Silvestri, Italy
Alina Camelia ARGU, PhD, Romania
Ana Huguet Ruiz, Spain
Ana-Maria Bercu, PhD, Romania
Anca Gata, PhD, Romania
Andrea Szkely, PhD, Hungary
Angela Roman, PhD, Romania
Anita Trajkovska, PhD, United States
Anka TRAJKOVSKA PETKOSKA, PhD, Macedonia
Anna Jasiska-Biliczak, PhD, Poland
Anton Lieskovsk, Ing., Ph.D., Slovakia
Antonio Valente Costa, PhD, Portugal
Antnio Vieira, PhD, Portugal
Antnio Caleiro, PhD, Portugal
Balsz Kotosz, PhD, Hungary
Barbara Kaszowska, Prof, Poland
Beata Zaleska, PhD, Poland
Bogusawa Lachowska, PhD, Poland
Bruno Nobre, Ms, Portugal
Carmen del Hoyo, Dr, Prof, Spain
Cludia Alexandra da Cunha Pernencar, PhD, Portugal
Cosma Sorin Cosmin, PhD, Romania
Cristina Gheorghe, PhD, Romania
Cristina Damian, PhD, Romania
Dagmar Faktorova, PhD, Slovakia
Daiva Seskauskaite, PhD, Lithuania
Daniel Tiago Alves Ribeiro, PhD, Portugal
Daniela Lorena Lamas, M.Sc., Argentina
David Smek, PhD, Czech Republic
Denisa-Elena Parpandel, PhD, Romania
Diana-Ionela Anches, PhD, Romania
Dragan Pekarovi, Dr, Croatia
Duman Zhekenov, PhD, Kazakhstan
Eduard V. Musafirov, PhD, Belarus
Edward Muntean, PhD, Romania
Elena Okladnikova, Prof, Russia
Eliana Mariela Werbin, Dr, Argentina
Elisabete Mendes Duarte, PhD, Portugal
Encarnacin lvarez Verdejo, Dr, PhD, Spain
Eva Bravo-Garcia, Prof, Spain
Ewa Wanda Maruszewska, Dr, Poland
Fernando Osuna Prez, Arch., Spain
Fernando Penez Pea, Msc, Spain
Filip Zdraveski, Macedonia
Filomena Barbosa Amorim, Portugal
Florentina Halimi, PhD, Macedonia
Karina Muakova, PhD, Czech Republic
Katarzyna Boratyska, PhD, Poland
Kayvan Kaseb, Iran
Ladislav Burita, Prof., Czech Republic
Laura Abzhaparova, PhD, Kazakhstan
Laura-Rebeca Precup Stiegelbauer, PhD, Romania
Leandros Maglaras, PhD, Greece
Lenka Drazanova, Ma, Germany
Lorena PARA GONZLEZ, PhD, Spain
Luiza Caraivan, PhD, Romania
Lukas Pavelek, PhD, Slovakia
Lukas Mohelsky, PhD, Czech Republic
Magdalena Valsikova, Prof, Slovakia
Mahdi Moharrampour, PhD, Iran
Mahmoud Boushaba, PhD, Algeria
Maksym Golovakha, Prof, Ukraine
Malizia Pierfranco, PhD, Italy
Marcin Relich, PhD, Poland
Marcin Komada, PhD, Poland
Marco Tregua, PhD, Italy
Maria DOLORES SANCHEZ-FERNANDEZ, Prof, Spain
Maria Ciocan, PhD, Romania
Maria del Carmen Bellido Mrquez, Doc., Spain
Mara del Carmen Rodrguez-Lpez, Prof, Dr, Spain
Mrio Andr Assis Ventura, PhD, Portugal
Marius M. Motocu, Prof, PhD, Romania
Martha Mendez Bautista, M.Sc, Colombia
Martina Jakbov, PhD, Slovakia
Martina Ernesto Quadro, Prof, Argentina
Mei-Hsin Chen, Prof, PhD, Spain
Miguel Angel Rodriguez-Florido, PhD, Spain
Michael Sadovsky, Prof, Russia
Michail Kalogiannakis, PhD, Greece
Micha Soliwoda, PhD, Poland
Mireia Farrs, PhD, Spain
Mohammad Khubeb Siddiqui, Ing, Saudi Arabia
Monika Suchowska-Kisielewicz, PhD, Poland
Monika Chobotova, PhD, Czech Republic
Narcisa Schwarz, Prof, Romania
Nataa Pomazalov, PhD, Czech Republic
Nicoletta Gonzlez-Cancelas, Doc., Spain
Nijaz Deleut, Ms, Croatia
Nikolaos C. Kokkinos, M.Phil., Greece
Noelia Malla Garca, PhD, Spain
Oana Rusu, PhD, Romania
Olga Cherednichenko, PhD, Ukraine
Olga Janikowska, PhD, Poland
Olga Yakushina, PhD, Russia
Pawe Kawa, PhD, Poland
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Florin Moldovan Iosif, PhD, Romania
Francisco Soler-Flores, Lec, Spain
Francisco da Silva Costa, PhD, Portugal
Francisco Javier Blanco Encomienda, PhD, Spain
Gabor Zsivanovits, Dr, Phd, Bulgaria
Gabriela Fotache, PhD, Romania
Gautam VIKHE-PATIL, Prof, India
George N. Botzoris, PhD, Greece
George Metaxas, PhD, Greece
Georgeta Valeria Sabau, PhD, Romania
Georgia Papantoniou, PhD, Greece
Gisela Maria Maia Alves, PhD, Portugal
Gloria Caballero Fernndez, Dr, Prof, Spain
Goran Ilik, Prof, Macedonia
Grzegorz Koziel, PhD, Poland
Gwatirera Javangwe, Dr, Zimbabwe
Hamid Mosallanejad, Ms, Iran
Helena Neves Almeida, PhD, Portugal
Ihor Kuzmenko, Prof, PhD, Ukraine
Ineta Daiktere, Dr., Latvia
Ionut Ovidiu TOMA, Dr, Romania
Irena Valova, PhD, Bulgaria
Isabel M Martn Monzn, PhD, Spain
Izabela Konieczna, PhD, Poland
Jakub Trojan, Dr, Czech Republic
Jan Bohacik, Ing, United Kingdom
Janusz Nesterak, PhD, Poland
Javier Ortiz Zamora, Prof, Spain
Joanna ukowska, PhD, Poland
Jolanta Latosiska, Dr, Poland
Jorge Lus Casas Novas, PhD, Portugal
Juan Jess Barbarn Snchez, PhD, Spain
Julio A. Seijas Vzquez, Dr, Spain
Jurgis Zagorskas, PhD, Lithuania
Justyna Zygmunt, PhD, Poland
Kamil ya, Poland
Pedro Melo, Prof, Portugal
Pere M. Pars Casanova, PhD, Spain
Philotheos Lokkas, PhD, Greece
Qianbin Wang, Dr, China
Radu Baltasiu, PhD, Romania
Radu Florea, PhD, Romania
Raja Rizwan Hussain, Dr, Saudi Arabia
Ramona Florea, PhD, Romania
Rasool Yalifard, PhD, China
Regina Wencke Schrder, Dr, Italy
Romn Salmern, Dr., Spain
Rosaura Fernndez Pascual, Dr, Spain
Roxana Voicu-Dorobantu, PhD, Romania
Ruben Alcolea, PhD, Spain
Sandra Gusta, PhD, Latvia
Sebasjan Mea, Phd, Slovenia
Slavica Prvulovic, Prof, Serbia
Sonia Val Blasco, PhD, Ing, Spain
Snia Morgado, PhD, Portugal
Sorin Cananau, PhD, Romania
Stefan Badura, Slovakia
Sylwia Myszograj, PhD, Poland
rka Zapletalov, Ing, PhD, Czech Republic
Tamila Arnania-Kepuladze, CSc, PhD, Georgia
Tereza Pailov, Mgr., Czech Republic
Terida Mehilli, Ms, Albania
Theodoros Rousakis, PhD, Greece
Tomasz P. Wrobel, Ms, Poland
Tsvetalina Petkova, Dr, Bulgaria
Venelin Boshnakov, PhD, Bulgaria
Violeta Urban, PhD, Romania
Yaqoob Muhammad Mateen, Ms, Pakistan
Zholdybayeva Aisulu Alievna, Doc, Kazakhstan
Zlatko V.Sovreski, Doc, Ing, PhD, Macedonia
Zvonko Kribel, Slovenia
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Conference Sections
1. Business Management
2. Marketing
3. Economy and Business Economics
4. Public service, Law
5. Financing and Accounting
6. Psychology, Sociology and Pedagogy, Social Science
7. Medicine
8. Veterinary medicine
9. Art, Religion, History, Culturology, Philosophy
10. Linguistics
11. Ecology
12. Agriculture
13. Natural science - mathematics
14. Natural science - chemistry
15. Natural science - biology
16. Natural science - physics
17. Electronics, Electrical Systems, Electrical Engineering
18. Energy
19. Industrial and Civil Engineering
20. Informatics
21. Information Technology
22. Transport and Logistics
23. Wireless Technology
24. Hardware Technology
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Conference Sponsors and Partners
HOMSON

THOMSON Ltd.
Slovak Republic
Goce Delev University of tip
Republic of Macedonia
Business Academy Smilevski,
Institute of Management
Republic of Macedonia
Published by
EDIS
Publishing Institution of the University of Zilina
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Slovak Republic
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Preface
Welcome to SCIECONF 2013 Proceedings
The organizing committee of the SCIECONF is pleased to introduce you the first
edition of the SCIECONF conference proceedings. The SCIECONF 2013 is co-
organized by Goce Delchev University Shtip, Macedonia (FYROM), Business
Academy Smilevski, Institite of Management, Macedonia (FYROM) and Thomson
Ltd., Zilina, Slovakia. This conference aims at bringing together different research
disciplines, and encouraging discussion and collaboration between scientists
working in different fields on the common topic of feature selection.
All papers have been thoroughly peer reviewed by at least two qualified expert
reviewers; most of the papers have been reviewed by three reviewers. The
SCIECONF features 93 papers of consistently high quality and originality.
It has been an enjoyable process for us to work together in achieving the aims of
this conference. We would like to convey our immense gratitude to the members of
the scientific and reviewers committee for their great reviewing job, and to the
authors who have contributed to make this conference a success. Furthermore we
would like to thank Goce Delchev University, Shtip (FYROM), Macedonia,
Business Academy Smilevski, Institite of Management, Macedonia (FYROM),
Thomson Ltd., Zilina, Slovakia for giving us the opportunity to organize this
conference.
Conference Editorial Board
June, 2013
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Table of Contents
SECTION 1. Business Management ........................................................................................................................... 14
The Facility Manager Architect .................................................................................................................................................... 15
Montserrat Castellanos Moreno, Antonio E. Humero Martin
Contract, Trust and Outsourcing ................................................................................................................................................... 21
Magdalena Ciesielska
The Role of Business Ethics on Corporate Governance and International Internal Control Frameworks .................................... 26
Ricardo Vincius Dias Jordo, Jorge Casas Novas
Ranking Key Performance Indicators of the Occupational Safety Community of Practice .......................................................... 33
Goran Lj. Janakovi
The significance of resources and competencies of cooperatives in the area of quality management on the example of dairy
cooperatives from the witokrzyskie voivodeship ...................................................................................................................... 37
Izabela Konieczna
Technology orientation in relation to online service adoption ...................................................................................................... 42
Minna M. Mattila
Going global: Health Organizations and networking .................................................................................................................... 47
Snia Morgado
Application of SWOT and BSC in the management of private schools of higher education ........................................................ 52
Sanja Peni, eljko Dobrovi
Politicians and administrators within history and organization of Italian parliamentary staff ...................................................... 59
Mauro Romanelli
Development of Organization ....................................................................................................................................................... 64
aneta Rylkov, Barbora Antonov
Role and significance OF OPERATIONS managers in The effectiveness of COMPANIES ....................................................... 69
Toni Soklevski
SECTION 2. Marketing ............................................................................................................................................... 72
The Marketing Mix Used by Yoga in Daily Life in Local and Global Contexts .......................................................................... 73
Marek Adamk
The Demographic Segmentation in Arts Marketing ...................................................................................................................... 78
Radim Bauvk
Integer Programming Model for Marketing Programmes Optimization ....................................................................................... 85
Juozas Bivainis, Irena Daukeviit
Key Factors for Successful B-to-B Branding ................................................................................................................................ 91
Michael Burger
Western Switzerland Ski Resorts Marketing Intelligence Case Study .......................................................................................... 96
Vincent Grzes, Blaise Crettol, Natalie Sarrasin, Monica Zumstein
Added Value Model .................................................................................................................................................................... 102
Olga Kazaka
Online shopping adoption factors ................................................................................................................................................ 108
Minna M. Mattila
Event Management - A New Challenge for the Region of Kora ............................................................................................... 114
Stela Zoto, Gerda Kreshova, Erion Nexhipi
SECTION 3. Economy and Business Economics ..................................................................................................... 119
The Experience of Labour Market Forecasting in Latvia and Abroad ........................................................................................ 120
Inese Barbare
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The precedential-sensitivity analysis ........................................................................................................................................... 125
Josef Botlk, Milena Botlkov, Zuzana Palov
A Thermodynamic Framework for Economic Production .......................................................................................................... 133
Jason Diptee, Darryl Diptee
The analysis of Keynesian theory................................................................................................................................................ 137
Julia Fomina
The Analysis of Development of Insurance Contract Premiums of General Liability Insurance in the Business Insurance
Risk ............................................................................................................................................................................................. 143
Pavla Kubov, Karina Mukov
Current problems of entrepreneurship in the context of deepening economic crisis ................................................................... 148
Vyara Kyurova, Rayna Dimitrova
The Financial Instability Hypothesis in Developing Countries: The Anatomy of Crisis ............................................................ 157
Ognjen Radonji
Acess to formal credit and shadow economy .............................................................................................................................. 164
Carlos Salcedo Prez, Hernndez Zubieta, Jeymi Lorena
Economic Branch Structure Like Cause for Regional Disparities: the Evidence from Latvia .................................................... 170
Viktorija ipilova
SECTION 4. Public service, Law .............................................................................................................................. 175
Rethinking Macedonias capacity to deal with trafficking: some recommendations for parliamentarians ................................. 176
Naser Etemi
Comparative situation of professional liability insurance of architects in Europe ...................................................................... 182
Vctor Herrera Medina, Antonio Eduardo Humero Martn
Europeanization of internal security. The case study of the Internal security strategy for the European Union and the National
Crisis Management Plan .............................................................................................................................................................. 188
Rafa Kamprowski
THE EU ENLARGEMENT AND THE REPUBLIC OF MACEDONIA QUEST FOR POSSIBLE OUTCOME ................. 192
Tanja Karakamisheva-Jovanovska
SECTION 5. Financing and Accounting .................................................................................................................. 197
Disclosure level evaluation and disclosure determinant analysis: a literature review ................................................................. 198
Francesca Citro
The Determination Of The Depositary And Registrar System Of The Financial Market And The Modern Problems Of The
Russian Market ............................................................................................................................................................................ 204
Adamova Karine
Environmental Accounting and Reporting an Emerging Issue in Contemporary Economy .................................................... 209
Sylwia Pakowska
How Hazardous to Health is it to be on Medication? .................................................................................................................. 213
Regina Wencke Schrder
SECTION 6. Psychology, Sociology and Pedagogy, Social Science ........................................................................ 218
Estimation of Ambulance Personnel Generations Differences in Learning Needs Determination: Case of Latvia .................... 219
Gundega Dambe, Dzintra Atstaja
Foreign Language Curriculum Development: A case study analysis of program goals and objectives ...................................... 224
Florentina Halimi, Natasha Kochova
Traditions and innovations in Latvian Design education ............................................................................................................ 230
Andra Irbite
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The nation state and the system of global governance ................................................................................................................ 237
Olga Janikowska
Mental skills toolkit for performing at your best ......................................................................................................................... 241
Lauri Mattila
Psychological aspects of advertising ....................................................................................................................................... 248
Agata Matuszewska
Approaches for selecting the correct research strategy ............................................................................................................... 251
Lukas Pavelek
Features of preparation of teachersbachelors of mathematic in the conditions of distance learning ......................................... 254
Alexander Samoylenko
Phonetic Competence as Part of Students Linguistic Sociocultural Competence at Linguistic Institutions of Higher
Education..................................................................................................................................................................................... 259
Larisa Sleptsova, Marina Klimenko
The Multiple Improvement of a Child with the Birth Defects Syndrome Sensory Integration, Speech Therapy Study of the
Case ............................................................................................................................................................................................. 263
Jacek Szmalec, Ewa Binkuska
Mental Health practices in Albania and in Europe: literature review .......................................................................................... 268
Gentiana Xhelili (Lepuri), Erjona Dervishaliajline


SECTION 7. Medicine ................................................................................................................................................ 273
Organization of student research in Kazakh National Medical University ................................................................................. 274
A.A. Zholdybaeva, Sadykova Y., Zholdybayev S.S., Iskindirova A.M.
The use of sculpting models in the study of human anatomy ...................................................................................................... 280
A.A. Zholdybaeva, Kurmangaliyeva M.


SECTION 8. Veterinary medicine ............................................................................................................................ 283
SECTION 9. Art, Religion, History, Culturology, Philosophy ............................................................................... 284
The Cinema in Aveiro - Between the animation film and film festivals ..................................................................................... 285
Ana Castro, Antnio Costa Valente
Seven Significances of the Term Discourse ............................................................................................................................ 289
Tudor Ctineanu
God, the Creator of the multiverse .............................................................................................................................................. 295
Tudor Cosmin Ciocan
Art and Technology ..................................................................................................................................................................... 301
Juan Crego, Cristina Miranda de Almeida
Archaeoacoustics in ancient sites ................................................................................................................................................ 306
Paolo Debertolis, Niccol Bisconti
The role of ambiguity in enhancing the aesthetic experience where architecture meets neuropsychology .............................. 311
Melania Coralia Maria Dulmea
Spatial Invariables In the Consciousness of Town Dwellers ....................................................................................................... 316
Mieczysaw Kozaczko
Soviet Signs in Grigoriy Kanovich's Writing .............................................................................................................................. 320
Inara Kudryavska
F. J. Gerstner and Stereotomy of Arch ........................................................................................................................................ 326
Martin Pospil




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SECTION 10. Linguistics ........................................................................................................................................... 329
English and Romanian Abbreviations ......................................................................................................................................... 330
Narcisa Schwarz, Stncua Ramona Dima-Laza


SECTION 11. Ecology ................................................................................................................................................ 333
Ecology and ethics: landscape architecture and sustainability .................................................................................................... 334
Desidrio Batista, Rute Sousa Matos
Ecological Evaluation of the Achieved Level of Life Quality and Business Activity of Territories: Price for Raising the Well-
Being of Population ..................................................................................................................................................................... 339
Safiullin Marat Rashitovich, Shakirova Alina Ildarovna, Elshin Leonid Alekseevich


SECTION 12. Agriculture ......................................................................................................................................... 344
Effect of Location and Physics-chemical Soil Traits on the Content of Different Iron Fraction in Pseudogleys of
Western Serbia ............................................................................................................................................................................ 345
Miodrag Jelic, Olivera Nikolic, Goran Dugalic, Svetomir Stamenkovic


SECTION 13. Natural science - mathematics .......................................................................................................... 350
Solving parametric linear systems iteratively .............................................................................................................................. 351
El-Owny, Hassan Badry Mohamed


SECTION 14. Natural science - chemistry ............................................................................................................... 357
SECTION 15. Natural science - biology ................................................................................................................... 358
Socio-economic differences in mortality of the female and male (age 15-49,9) in central Poland in the end of the
19th century ................................................................................................................................................................................. 359
Ewa Klugier, Alicja Drozd-Lipinska
Evolution of hemagluttinin gene in archival influenza A (H3N2) viruses isolated in Southern Greece during 1980-2004 ........ 365
Elias T. Plakokefalos, A. Vontas, E. Gramoustianou, P. Markoulatos, V. Krikelis


SECTION 16. Natural science - physics ................................................................................................................... 368
SECTION 17. Electronics, Electrical Systems, Electrical Engineering ................................................................. 369
Custom Options for Custom Processors ...................................................................................................................................... 370
Michael Dossis


SECTION 18. Energy ................................................................................................................................................. 376
SECTION 19. Industrial and Civil Engineering ...................................................................................................... 377
Flapwise bending vibration of rotating Euler-Bernoulli beam with non-uniform tapers............................................................. 378
Nicola.M. Auciello
An Evaluation of Critical Success Factors for Construction Projects using Expert Judgment .................................................... 384
Neringa Gudien, Laima Ramelyt, Audrius Banaitis
The position and the procedure for checking the features of high voltage contact systems ........................................................ 390
Lukasz Kolimas
Comparative analysis of contact versus contactless methods of three-dimensional digitization of objects ................................ 394
Sladjan Lovric, Dzemo Tufekcic, Adnan Mustafic, Alan Topcic
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CONSTRUCTION COST ESTIMATES FOR RESIDENCES IN SPAIN: practical application of the Pcr.5n model .............. 398
Pedro Pina Ruiz, Federico Garca Erviti, Gema Ramirez Pacheco
Optimization of energy consumption for the drying process with pre-heating of the material ................................................... 406
Volodymyr Potapov, Yakushenko Evgen, Stoyan Evgen
The theoretical model of calculation of the power during viscous mediums mixing .................................................................. 412
Volodymyr Potapov, Mayak Olga
Methodological principles of energy efficiency upgrading of microwave treatment of food semi-products .............................. 415
Volodymyr Potapov, Svetlana. Mykhaylova, Victoria Arkhipova
Curing At High Temprature On Mecha-nical Of Geopolymer Adding Carbon Fiber ................................................................. 420
Linh Trinh Thi, Dora Kroisova, Petr Louda
Modelling and Simulation Techniques for Assessment of Urban From Sustainability ............................................................... 426
Jurgis Zagorskas, Inga Veteikyt


SECTION 20. Informatics ......................................................................................................................................... 431
Data Integration with Evolving Ontologies ................................................................................................................................. 432
Michal Smiraus
Distributed Greedy Approach to Solving Travelling Salesman Problem .................................................................................... 436
Pawel Woloszyn


SECTION 21. Information Technology .................................................................................................................... 440
The impact of virtual space on the evolution of the direct environment of an enterprise in the context of the customer ........... 441
Ewa Forystek-Zabojszcz, Jolanta Staszewska
Approach for an Object-Based Data View for Mobile PDM Users Supported Through a Timeline .......................................... 447
Michael Hopf, Jivka Ovtcharova
Web-Based Monitoring and Evaluation ...................................................................................................................................... 455
Olga Cherednichenko, Olha Yanholenko, Olena Iakovleva
Plate recognition algorithm for ITV spanish system by mathematical morphology ................................................................... 459
Javier Ortiz, Alberto Gmez
E-learning system in vocational reahabilitation .......................................................................................................................... 462
Airina Savickait
Modeling of random Markov processes in view of time factor ................................................................................................... 465
Dulat N. Shukayev, Nazgul O. Yergaliyeva, Zhanar B. Lamasheva
Power unit based on supercapacitors and solar cell module ........................................................................................................ 468
Peter evk, Oldich Kov
The evolution of web browser architecture ................................................................................................................................. 472
Tedo Vrbanec, Nenad Kiri, Matija Varga


SECTION 22. Transport and Logistics .................................................................................................................... 481
Gini Coefficient, Dissimilarity Index and Lorenz Curve for the Spanish Port System by type of goods ................................... 482
Nicoletta Gonzlez-Cancelas, Francisco Soler-Flores, M. Carmen Palomino-Monzn, J.Luis Almazn-Grate
An Econometric Model for the Analysis and Forecast of Rail Passenger Demand .................................................................... 488
Vassilios K. Stefanis, George N. Botzoris
Delphi-SWOT as a strategic tool of planning for the Port of Manta ........................................................................................... 494
Mariela Macas Prraga, Nicoletta Gonzlez-Cancelas, Francisco Soler-Flores
Pitfalls of controlling in corporate logistics ................................................................................................................................ 501
Peter Majerk, Eva Majerkov
Setting of weighting factors influencing the determination of the location of Dry Ports using a DELPHI methodology ........... 505
Samir Awad Nez, Nicoletta Gonzlez Cancelas, Alberto Camarero Orive
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Forecasts of container terminal capacity in a crisis scenario using Neural Networks ................................................................. 511
Toms Rodrguez Garca, Nicoletta Gonzlez Cancelas, Francisco Soler-Flores
THE IMPACT OF LOGISTICS ON ORGANIZATIONAL COMPETITIVENESS ................................................................. 517
Toni Soklevski, Zlatko V. Sovreski
NNtex application to civil engineering ........................................................................................................................................ 521
Francisco Soler-Flores, Toms Rodrguez Garca, Nicoletta Gonzlez-Cancelas, Xuefei Li
SECTION 23. Wireless Technology .......................................................................................................................... 528
SECTION 24. Hardware Technology ....................................................................................................................... 529
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God, the Creator of the multiverse
The theory of concomitance
CIOCAN Tudor Cosmin
Faculty of Orthodox Theology St. Ap. Andrei
Ovidius University
Constana/Romania
furnici@yahoo.com
Abstract It has always started from the premise that the pattern
of scientific knowledge is incompatible with the religious one; it
was assumed that the models of modern scientific Cosmology
including theories of Big Bang and, especially, M-theory cannot
be explained into a theistic version. Moreover, it has been argued
that these patterns of scientist thinking (under acronym ST inside
the paper) may not include even presumptively the concept of
God-the Creator. Though, modern science, in her unyieldingness
quest to achieve an unifying theory encompassing all human
knowledge itself earned till present, can no longer ignore the
answer provided by religion in the great problems of mankind,
i.e. What is the universe, since when is there life, what is man? On
the other hand, the religion can no longer remain indifferent and
devoid of a documented response to theories of modern
Cosmology; we see this in all sorts of attempts of some
adventurers` theologians, who have been trying to placate the
two visions into mixed, but inconsistent formulations (i.e.
Scientific Creationism or theological evolutionism). If there are
contradictions in your own thinking, blanks, incoherent ideas or
inconsistent stance, we will not be able to set on the coordinates
we engage in these discussions. Removing these inconsistencies
may be made through theory of concomitance that I broadly
sketch out here, due to the small size of the paper, while
addressing the possibility of acceptance of M-theory by theology
and by providing undeflective premises for strengthening of this
theory of everything (TOE), a self-contained mathematical model
that describes all fundamental forces and forms of existence. The
theory of concomitance complements and offsets the other
theories addressing the relationship religion-science, but also
applies to the various cosmogony and cosmological theories i.e.
Creation ex nihilo, the big bang theories and string theory
showing how it should be applied or viewed in such a theory of
everything. The element of novelty brought by the present study
consist the possibility of the new scientific cosmological paradigm
co-habitation with the one of religious thinking consists.
Keywords theory, concomitance, paradigms, gestalt, religion,
cosmology, universe, God
I. INTRODUCTION
The awakening of human consciousness meant the birth of
the essential questions like what is life, what is its source;
what is the origin of the universe; what is man and what is his
role in this universe? that were given, at the same time,
various responses from the three levels of human knowledge,
religion, philosophy and science
1
. The definition of the
scientific method and its object as being exclusively a part of
the figurative domain
2
, pursuing only the material (naturalist)
aspects has conferred to science a distinct path from the other
two gestalts, non-figurative. But now science is opening to
mystery; it recognizes its origins, its foundations that aimed
precisely to this destiny, not to stop from researching the
mystery, of ineffable, despite all the evidence and physical
discoveries that it finds: the road to mystery is sprinkled of
physical evidence.
The opening of the new scientific paradigm to the mystery
(see e.g. music of the worlds in M-theory) demonstrates the
ability of science to climb into another level of comprehension,
along with philosophy and theology, that through correct and
consistent knowledge of the creature, to reach glorification of
the Creator. Among first proofs forced by the time
stewardship of crediting this rational possibility of
knowledge of ineffable by the scientific thinking that was
received from the Roman Catholic Theology it is expressed
in the words of Second Vatican Council, God, the beginning
and end of all things, can be known with certainty from the
reality created by the light of human reason (see Rom. 1: 20);
but teaches that it is through His revelation that those religious
truths which are by their nature accessible to human reason can
be known by all men with ease, with certitude and solid with
no trace of error, even in this present state of the human race
(1965, Dei Verbum 6).
II. THE CONCOMITANCE OF THE VISIONS OF SCIENCE AND
RELIGION. IT EXIST AN ONLY REALITY
A. The new theory in the face of those already enshrined
The possibility and necessity of an open dialogue between
theology and modern science was established by both sides to
be a real benefit, both for a better and more complex
understanding of reality, and also because this cohabitation,
science-religion, would reunify human personality at the
same time soul and body giving it a chance not to splinter
between two artificially opposed explanations and being
1
Because of their particular thinking and their development
amplitude I`ll just name these three level with the name gestalt (see the term`s
meaning in German psychology).
2
Into the figurative domain knowledge is offered by an immediate
relation between the mental representation and the real object, involving all
known scientific methods: observation, analysis, experiment, practice etc.;
while in the non-figurative domain the object thought is missing as a direct
presence, but not as a real existence.
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always forced to choose between them because their exponents
do not allowed so far a cohabitation. The theological vision of
the world, as well as the current and the future scientific
theories, look towards a common reality, and the simultaneous
acceptance of several viable exposures are only broadening the
perspective, not narrowing it as the principles of optics
demonstrates this. By accepting each other there is no risk that
aspects of each vision to be put into a cone of shadow by the
other one, if each retains coherent its exposures and try to
develop their own doubts. This is an essential condition to co-
habitation: as long as each vision is internally coherent, without
gaps and discontinuities, there is no danger that one to absorb
the other. Each must assume its aim, object and methods and
continue this discussion into an own fluency without feeling
any threats by the other vision; there is no competition between
them in order to dominate the world and to offer a single
explanation over reality. It can even be foreseen that this need
for other (vision), as a partner in an ontological dialog, they
both felt which entitles us once again to affirm their
complementarity. For this purpose must be understood why
theology have tried to give various explanations, specific to
sciences, or sought to support its faith into The Boundless God
on rational arguments, in order to infer the presence of the
divine in this world. At the same time, frame sectors or some
scholars of the exact sciences are trying to use their scientific
discoveries and new directions of research to substantiate a new
theology (genre New Age). These attempts prove themselves to
be mistakes that such a dialogue needs to be aware off and take
a firm and fair stand towards them to deter them, emphasizing
at the same time the uniqueness and identity of every path of
knowledge, scientific or theological.
The combination between science and religion has always
been regarded as a very natural human desire to have a unified
vision of the world. Instead of respecting the major
differences between science and religion, the combination
weaves them into a single fabric, in which they lose each other,
becoming close to undistinguished
3
. Jan Graeme Barbour (b.
1923), Professor of science and religion at Carleton College,
promote in his first book, Issues in Science and Religion the
term critical realism, through which argues that the basic
structure of religion is similar to that of science in some ways,
but different in crucial points. They both are parts of the same
spectrum and each presents subjective and objective
characteristics. The subjective ones include informational
theories, the resistance of comprehensive theories to forgery
and the absence of some rules of choosing between paradigms.
Objective characteristics include the presence of common data,
proof (pros and cons) and independent criteria of paradigm.
4

He proposes four models of interaction between science and
religion: conflict, independence, dialogue, integration. On the
other hand, John F. Haught proposes other four models
conflict, contrast, contact, confirmation with a desire to
complete the pattern proposed by J. Barbour.

3
John Haught, Science and Religion: From Conflict to
Conversation, Bucharest: XXI: Eonul Dogmatic, 2002, p. 26.
4
Jan Graeme Barbour, (2011, 07 Sept.) Philosophy and theology,
in Critical Realism. 27 Wikipedia Articles, p. 61. [Online]. Available:
http://www.bahaistudies.net/asma/criticalrealism-wiki.pdf
B. Is this the only possible existing world?
Even if the proposed approach the theory of
concomitance would seem to fall into the pattern of contrast
or conflict between science and religion the models already
proposed by Barbour and Haught and that it doesn`t bring
anything out of such patterns, however this approach doesn`t
follows closely the rigor of both types, being rather a peculiar
pattern, emerging more or less of the theories of mentioned
authors. The linking of the two gestalts appear to be the correct
one as described in phrase provocative model, because at
present ST raised in the nonfigurative level of representations
and expressions of Philosophy and Religion gestalts
challenges them to prove their validity. ST leaves aside its own
method involving hypothesis, experiment, validation that
doesn`t allowed her to work far beyond the material and
figurative world, and turns today toward this plan of
nonfiguration
5
, of the realm of infinite possibilities, implicitly
superior, but invisible, that can no longer be approached by our
senses, a transcendent domain, source of all visible things
6
.
Climbing at nonfigurative level, ST would like to have with
religion and philosophy a figurative dialogue which
demonstrates the gaps that it came in this nonfigurative level
with and where ST is forced to recant its own definition, that
its descendant, philosophy, gave it when he formulated, for
example, the principle of parsimony, as a fundament of the
scientific method. Here there is no longer but an only one
sacred truth: (that) there is no sacred truth (Carl Sagan,
+1996).
In the foreground both science and theology start from the
reality of the universe which they assert and explain.
Empirically, none of them can`t speak about the physical
universe other than declarative, by affirming its real existence.
But after the philosophical intervention of the interrogative
sentence is this world the only reality?, each of the two paths
are distancing from each other, through their own methods of
investigation, in order to respond to it in accordance with their
own point of view. Therefore, despite the fact that it regards the
same world this one, our material universe each gestalt
explains it through its method scientific-materialist or
spiritual-religious producing these visions that I`ve spoken
about. In its depth, every vision is incompatible with other, and
while being so close one another through the object shared in
their demonstration they remain untranslatable one through
the other.
However, representatives of both gestalts agree that the
universe cannot be explained singular, from a unique
perspective materialistic, ignoring the spirit (consciousness,
feeling, confidence, compassion, art or morals) or vice versa,
only spiritual, ignoring the matter because it would produce a
fragmented vision of reality. That`s why the proposal of
concomitances is looking to eliminate this fragmented unipolar

5
The level of figurative (thinking) is about understanding the world
with knowledge implied by physical objects, while nonfigurative level doesn`t
imply necessarily the physical object we came to understand. First pattern is
assimilated with exact sciences, second with abstract ones, i.e. philosophy and
religion.
6
Deepak Chopra, and Leonard Mlodinow, War of the Worldviews:
Where Science and Spirituality Meet, version in Romanian language,
Bucharest: Editura Trei, 2012, p. 28.
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world image and to allow both gestalts to reproduce themselves
throughout their splendor, without having to dismiss one
another, to exist independent or to be included in a mixed
formula, one of compromise.
C. We opt for a solipsistic or holistic vision for
understanding the co-habitation of two gestalts?
Comparison with medicine.
The Cosmo-genesis process must be reconstituted into an
integrative vision, overall and not partial, explaining the whole
through a fragment. The easiest way to understand this is to use
the comparison with medicine today: abstracting the
anatomical glands we`ll arrive to an independent discipline,
endocrinology, that studies in detail the functioning, the
positioning and the physiognomy of the glands, but only re-
entering them into the human body, its specificity can be
respected and known accurately and coherently; otherwise, we
have to deal with a disparate discipline that studies, analyzes
and investigates with all techno-logical procedures within
reach a biological excerpt, possibly worshipping this organ
through a solipsist approach. The same thing should be
understood by any other scientific endeavor: we cannot have a
paradigm resulting exclusively from scientific investigation; it
must be a synthetic solution of the scientific questioning
regarding a scientific domain or overall but, above all, to
contain an integrative vision of several factors outside the
discipline. Going back to the earlier comparison, the targets of
Endocrinology can be applied and understood with real help of:
risk factors (for diabetes), ovarian failure (in acne),
hypothyroidism (in anemia), etc. I chose this example because
it demonstrates perhaps the best the organic complexity that
must be understood in, accumulated and applied the scientific
knowledge and especially the fact that integrating them into
holists systems thinking is not just a real help, but a must be.
Moves of this kind have begun to emerge, not only as
simple reactions, but even as independent disciplines who seek
to find integrative explanation as many external factors
extern to their specific research area recognizing the
interrelations that exist or can be created between man with
all its components and the universe. This integrated research
is done today by functional medicine that approaches
differently the patient-disease relationship versus conventional
medicine, seeing the patient as a unique entity (biochemical,
psychological, social, religious etc.) that must be
counterbalanced to reach the true state of health. Such a holistic
approach is needed today by this gestalt of human knowledge
in order to be able to free itself from the materialist-nihilistic
ideology and to deconstruct (in Derrida`s parlance) science of
atheist thinking, integrating the man in a universe that is no
other than God`s creation.
The assumption that we are not alone in the universe
extended from relevant proposal of heliocetrism that there are
multiple planets, solar systems and galaxies to the proposal of
the existence of other beings, beyond the limits of this universe
known to us has always inspired minds. Only the possibility
offered by an affirmative answer to this supposition and
still arouses a deep chill to anyone that stops from its way
through the existence, chill that implicitly urges a contact with
this the other that share existence with! On the other hand,
the negative answer no, there is no other living and rational
beings into the existing! makes man equally responsible for
what he knows and masters in the universe; to be the only
existence is by far the greatest responsibility that a rational
being might have: increasing awareness of proximate space, of
its the transfiguration and improvement. Or precisely those
values must be underlined by religion too: presenting nature as
God`s creation and the man to be in charge of the
transfiguration of this creation it can make this the latter one to
respect nature and get out from the ecological crisis in which
sinks.
The goal of religious exposures is not to physically found
the foundations of the cosmos, nor of the ST to overcome its
method of experimental accumulation of data and logical
inferences that can afterwards supports the theories of physical
laws etc., in a word, logical-scientific constructs in general,
without discontinuities and inconsistencies caused precisely by
the impossibility of combining physical laws with theological
exposures. The concomitance of both gestalts is postulated by
the very existence of the universe and by rationality of man that
fills the universe.
In this way, religion is exempted from the rational
specification of all physical phenomena in the universe, and it
is incumbent on science to deliver these explanations
exclusively physical, material, without ever returning to the
mystical exposures where the limits of rational thought can no
longer break through; the beginning of concomitance between
the two paradigms was made by ancient thinking of the Greek
philosophy, and their branching, like any separation, was made
with constraint, clumsiness and the risks involved.
III. THE CONCOMITANCE OF THE MULTIVERSE.
INTEGRATIVE VISION
A. Could it be otherwise
Our universe is perfectly tailored for life. That may be the
work of God or the result of our universe being one of many.
Being aware of this true many Christian theologians have
always invited people to seek and know the world God made,
because only thus the most staunch atheist could reach to the
worship of the Creator. The universe is a place that inspires
awe, especially for those who know something about it
7
. We
know from hundreds of recent studies carried out in the field of
Astrophysics and quantic that the smallest differences
introduced into the current state of things of our universe
would let it to no longer be able to support any existing order in
the universe, and, much less, life itself. Taking few significant
examples highlighted in the book by Martin REES, Just Six
Numbers: The Deep Forces That Shape the Universe, we can
notice along with it that the evolution (both physical and
biological) of our universe is remarkably sensitive to the values
of six numbers. If any of their values was untuned, there
would be no stars and life as we know it in our current
universe. If those protons were just 0.2 percent more massive
than they actually are, they would be unstable and would decay
into simpler particles. Atoms wouldn`t exist; neither would we.
If gravity were slightly more powerful, the consequences

7
D. Chopra, Op.cit, p. 26.
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would be nearly as grave. A beefed-up gravitational force
would compress stars more tightly, making them smaller,
hotter, and denser. Rather than surviving for billions of years,
stars would burn through their fuel in a few million years,
sputtering out long before life had a chance to evolve. There
are many such examples of the universe`s life-friendly
properties so many, in fact, that physicists can`t dismiss them
all as mere accidents.
As a conclusion, if our universe is so fine granted to bear
not only the perfect order, but also life up to its most evolved
forms the man, why would we stop with the assumptions
here? Why couldn`t we assume noticing in the same way
both the perfection and the omnipotence of the One who made
all those things that it is possible for the same miraculous and
perfect opera to have been repeated for n times, concomitant
with ours?
B. Is there a possibility of acceptance the multiverse in
religious thinking?
One of the earliest attempts to unify gravity and
electromagnetic forces came in the form of Kaluza-Klein
theory, a short-lived theory that attempted to unify the forces of
nature by introducing an extra space dimension. In this theory,
the extra space dimension was curled up to a microscopic
size. Though the theory failed, many of the same concepts were
eventually applied in the study of string theory. Extra
dimensions have changed the way physicists think about the
Universe. And because the connections of extra dimensions to
the world could tie into many more well-established physics
ideas, extra dimensions are a way to approach older, already
verified facts about the Universe. The pluridimensional
proposal of a single universe has turned recently, much more
believable and more widely accepted, into the theory of
supercords, in which the term dimension has received a new
conceptualization, fantastic and scientific, but not science-
fiction, about another universe, parallel to ours.
Without a conceptualization so profound, Greek
philosophers, however, initiated the same formula of existence
with 23 centuries ago. Around the year 400 BC the Greek
philosopher Democritus (c. 450 370 BC) presented for the
first time a theory about the universe based on his previous
assumptions, namely that all matter is composed of atoms
(atomistic theory). Democritus was starting from the pertinent
assumption that the complex nature of the world (cosmos)
could be explained if all things would be made from different
kinds of unchangeable atoms, each kind with its own shape and
size
8
. He said of the cosmos that was formed when a group of
atoms were brought together in a certain structure
9
.
According to his theory, the Cosmos consists of the Sun,
the Moon, five planets and the stars revolve around the Earth.
Even if this theory is one of the many other geocentric
theories, however it is worth noticing here that to Leucippus
8
Don Hainesworth, Philosophy of Science and Religion.
Concerning the nature of Humanity and of Reality, 2nd edition,
Bloomington: Author House, 2012, p. 266.
9
Cf. Timothy Kusky, PH.D., Encyclopedia of Earth and Space
science, New York: Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data,
2010, p. 817.
appears the idea of parallel worlds, multiple (kosmoi, gr.), even
in an infinite number, between which there are unequal
distances, in varying degrees of progress, development and,
hence, and of sizes In one direction lies more worlds, in
other fewer, some worlds are increasing, others have reached
the peak of its development, some are about to disappear
10
.
One of the many features of this infinite worlds in his
conception of Leucippus is borrowed by Stephen Hawking, a
proponent of the theory of supercords, occasionally (these
words, N.N.) are born, in other parts disappear; the extinction
of one world can come from a clash with another. Some worlds
are devoid of plants, beings and any moisture
11
. What is
certain is that, for atomists, in our Universe the Earth arose
before heavenly stars. Democritus himself spoke of a large
number (not infinite) of worlds that have been formed
spontaneously from diffuse matter in space, and then turn off
12
.
This picture originally rejected it was recurring after more
than 23 centuries, today being found into what we know as the
theory of supercords or theory M.
The promoters of this theory claim that cannot be supported
any acceptance of God, that there almost certainly is no
God
13
in this variant of existence. However the theory of
concomitances will allow me to contradict this almost
certainty, showing which are the issues that M-theory ignores
or omits them, also helping it to accept God`s existence.
This new understanding of the typology of M-theory
gives us the opportunity to administer veridical responses at all
levels of the humanity (psychological, philosophical, religious,
and scientific/rational) of the same unique truth, God-The
Creator of the Multiverse. This theory I promote isn`t by far a
euphemism of the concordance attempt to fit in science with
religious dogmas, to force things in so that it coerce the
adjustment and the correspondence of scientific ideas and the
assumptions of the ST with religious dogmas and enactments.
Therefore, I don`t regard nor the exposure levels of human
thinking named here the alternative cognitive solutions, i.e.
philosophical thinking, the religion or the scholar ones, to
which we could add as well, as a valid and unique direction,
the psycho-analytical thinking as steps or stages of evolution
of the same understanding, forcing a knowledge of increasingly
complexity as we see in the self-declaring inefficiency of the
fathers of M-theory.
For me all these levels are merely paradigms (complex and
complete gestalts), without competition, ambivalence or
mutual exclusion, but only concomitance (like in the theory of
the third included per acad. Basarab Nicolescu)
14
and mutual
validation. That`s why I don`t understand that each paradigm
10
Ion Banu, Greek philosophy until Plato, II vol., I part., Bucharest:
Scientific and Enciclopedic Press, 1984, p. 428, fr. 40.
11
As per Stephen Hawking, A Brief History of Time. From the Big
Bang to Black Holes, New York: Bantam Books, 1998.
12
D. Hainesworth, Op.cit., p. 266.
13
Richard Dawkins, The God Delusion, London: Bantam Press,
Reprinted by permission of The Random House Group Ltd, 2006, p. 111.
14
B. Nicolescu, Methodology of transdisciplinarity levels of
reality, logic of the included middle and complexity, in Transdisciplinary
Journal of Engineering & Science, Vol: 1, No:1, (December, 2010), pp.19-
38. [Online]. Available: http://basarab-
nicolescu.fr/Docs_Notice/TJESNo_1_12_2010.pdf
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relies on another cognitive solution to express themselves or to
validate its assumptions, neither that each one would talk about
something else, in a parallel independence; it is simply about a
concomitant exposure of the same truth with the specific
possibilities of each cognitive solution. None are beneath to
none, none more false, or excluding another one.
It will not be possible nor a development of a meta-
knowledge which would involve a transdisciplinar approach
or a transdiscipline that involve a meta-knowledge all (three
gestalts) being incompatible, therefore cannot be any longer
valid the Freudian possibility of cognitive evolution, meaning
that religion would represent only a phase, a stage of human
knowledge that are moving towards something else, and that
the scientific phase would repeal it, being itself turn canceled
by the stage of philosophy of science.
Thence we can say that each meaning given in the history
of human thinking to the world (kosmoi) is equally valid and
non-contradictory if you look in-itself, in light of the context in
which it was stated and not from a different perspective like
in the idea of human thinking`s stadiality.
In this case we will understand that (1) geocentric
universe hypothesis is a healthy option if you affirm the
centrality of the vitality of the Earth inside our dimension
(universe); (2) that the assumption of heliocentric universe is
a premium version of the scientific solution about the atomistic
organization of matter, followed by the impact of the micro and
macrocosm discoveries after the same heliocentric pattern
(e.g. the distribution of the nucleus and the electrons in the
atom, the organization of galaxies, the cast away from the Big
Bang center of the universe, etc.); we will understand (3) the
functionality of the Big Bang hypothesis as a coherent and
valid alternative to respond to the problem of originating this
universe and, in the end, we will understand (4) nonexclusively
the M-theory as a solution of explaining our existence
concomitant with other worlds created by the same God. Each
of these nonexclusive theories presents the same reality under
other aspects, and therefore there are so different one from
another, without ever being under competition. They are the
only multiple faces of the same truth. Nor the Big bang
hypothesis` promoters or M-theory`s should see (operate)
themselves in opposition, competing for supremacy or (even)
prevailing, because each one regards and specify from the
evidences it has (unique, by the way) another inference about
the origin of the universe, while the M-theory will have to
confine to references over our concomitance with other worlds
only. The disappointment of both theories` promoters that
future evidence will no longer be able to validate one or the
other of the two theories because the universe will expand
beyond the limits of our technology and we`ll lose the initial
information, must fall with this double, nonexclusive
understanding of those two approaches: Big Bang the origin
of the universe, M-theory its concomitance with other
universes. Even if, compared to others, none of those theories
cannot be considered as absolute because they are
incomparable, uncompetitive does not mean neither that
inside itself, each theory is absolute and does not have any
mistakes, omissions or the need to complete or correct itself.
The possible mistakes of M-theory in addition to the
fundamental error that she wish to explain, in competition with
the Big Bang`s, the origin of the universe could be the
consideration of multiexistentialism, i.e. the vision of The One
(the James Wong`s movie), meaning that each living being has
n correspondents, one in every dimension. It is wrong to think
that the other dimensions are actually other facets of your
universe, linking them forcefully with this one and artificially
creating a natural inter-dimensional correspondence! If other
universes would actually be all the same us-selves, but in a
multi-alterity as the promoters of M-theory are wrongly
trying to handle their understanding over the multiverse , then
the anthropocentrism arrogance of ST would be far greater than
that of religion`s which they have accused to be unjustified.
You cannot refute the (religious) theory that the universe it has
its reason for existence in Man and promote, on a similar
nonfigurative basis, the idea that in all other universes exist
variations of the same me
15
, without being suspected of
anthropocentric arrogance. Or, the concomitance of our
universe with other universes should have opened with at
least the same hypothetical odds the possibility of the
existence of other beings, without any connection with us,
those from this universe.
So, how could a theory like the multiverse one in which
its promoters claim the near inexistence of God placate
with the theistic view over the existence of the Whole? My
answer comes from a correct understanding of the matter,
which was not created as a barrier to the spiritual world (but
became so when the original Sin broke the gracious link
between the two worlds); it isn`t at the edge of the spiritual
world (universe). The matter should not be understood as being
beyond, at the end of the spiritual world, because then we`ll
run to the edge of the material universe with the hopelessness
of unfulfillment to arrive at the beginning of the spiritual
dimension. God has not put the bodies to stem the souls
(Platonism), but He has made yet another world, another
dimension, that will enjoy the shining of His light.
Thus understood, the material world is indeed one of many
dimensions of the same reality, one of the many worlds created
by God, in each co-existing other beings, but precisely in this
lies the deep love and the profound meaning of the Christian
understanding of the Whole: each being putted to rule every
of these worlds (dimensions) man over the universe material,
the devil over hell, the Angels over heavens and so on is not
confined in his dimension, condemned to be and remain
trapped in his world. If mankind were able to become aware of
other dimensions, this is not a threat of breaking the balance
of the multiverse, of looking at something taboo, not allowed,
but precisely now we`ll understand, at rational level, what we
only felt and assumed at the empirical and spiritual level till
now: the presence of the other or, better said, the others, of
many others that coexist simultaneously with us. Now we`ll
understand increasingly better and rationally that the existence
of a someone else should be accepted and that this someone
else (another one for each dimension) could exist, but not in
this very universe no need to talk about aliens because

15
G. F. R. Ellis, U. Kirchner, and W. R. Stoeger, Multiverses and
physical cosmology, in Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society
(MNRAS), Oxford University Press, (2004), vol. 347 (issue 3), p. 925.
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here they would only be variations on the same theme, man:
a diversity in the same unity. This is already demonstrated with
the thousands creatures that surround us and that science has
found endless similarities with. That`s why neither the
discovery of alien life in this universe, in this material world, is
no longer striking for a man of science, nor to the Church or to
the man that correctly understands God and His revelation
about Creation: glory be to Thee, One who have surrounded
ourselves with thousands and thousands of creatures!
(Acathistus of thanksgiving). All the creatures created in this
material universe prove our dimension unity; they are the
evidence that this dimension has the coordinates and
characteristics already found in large part. So we understand
contextually the similarities and particularities between
species; similarities because all creatures that exist in this
universe have certain characteristics in accordance with the
features of their universe, with the laws that govern it gravity,
space, time, motion etc. We will not be able to discover truly
something else, no matter how deep we`ll look into this
world, because everything here is determined by the same laws
that govern this building (I Corinthians 3:9; Psalm 104:25). In
other dimensions, things are the same: their creatures have
features that enframe with the laws of their universe.
IV. CONCLUSION
This presentation is only one relative, framed by the
possibilities of quantum mechanics on the one hand and the
accuracy of the revealed Christian religion`s statements on
the other. If it is possible or not that through this approach of
concomitances to placate the modern vision of the theory of
supercords with the paradigm of religious thinking this
depends only on the translation of one or more of the aspects
of one of these gestalts into the language of the other.
Mutual influence between dimensions assumed by
quantum mechanics, but contested through the theory of
general relativity by Einstein in 1935 with two younger
colleagues, Boris Podolsky and Nathan Rosen, initiative
intended as an attack on quantum theory is one of the
possible explanations from the perspective of the Christian
paradigm too, and fits into the words I say unto you, that
likewise joy shall be in heaven over one sinner that repenteth,
more than over ninety and nine just persons, which need no
repentance (Luke 15:7).
On the same pattern of quantum thinking the sensitization
of some dimensional points for inter-dimensional
communication is in accordance with the conception of
Holiness or sin, of inspiration and revelation as frequency
trimmings and mutual influence between two different
dimensions/universes etc. We can also approach with the same
caution many other dogmas not to comply them with the new
scientific paradigm, but to test the validity of this theory of
concomitance i.e. the problem of divine grace which
pervades the universe imbuing it entirely along with other
dimensions at the same time; also the generic problem of the
Holy sacraments as a manifestation of inter-dimensional divine
grace that keeps all (universes, n. n.) by hand (cf. Revelation
2: 1) not leaving them to fall apart or to overlap more than they
are allowed and so forth.
But perhaps the most interesting and important theological
issue possibly accepted (not supported!) by the cosmological
configuration of M-theory would be the Incarnation of Christ.
Would this be still possible if such a theory would officially be
proven as valid? The answer is positive, the incarnation it`s
very real, for the penetration and manifestation of someone
extra-dimensional into another dimension imply its
transformation congruent to the matrix of this new dimension.
That imply an incarnation for anyone who wants to penetrate
and manifests into our dimension (the appearance of angels
into this world, i.e. Daniel 4:13; Genesis 19; 22:12; Acts 12: 8,
9 etc.).
The implications of these features of quantum mechanics
for our picture of reality are a subject of ongoing research.
Normally, spatial separation implies physical independence. If
one wants to control what`s happening on the other side of the
football field, he have to go there, or, at the very least, he have
to send someone or something (air molecules, a flash of light to
get someone`s attention, etc.) across the field to convey your
influence. Otherwise he will have no impact or influence, since
intervening space ensures the absence of a physical connection.
There are many other issues which would be not only
interesting, but also useful to approach transdisciplinar the
problems of religious paradigm being interpreted and explained
under the incidence of the current cosmological formulations of
ST but the limited space of the published paper do not allows
me to expose them here.
REFERENCES
[1] Basarab Nicolescu, Methodology of transdisciplinarity levels of
reality, logic of the included middle and complexity, in
Transdisciplinary Journal of Engineering & Science, Vol: 1, No:1,
pp.19-38, (December, 2010). [Online]. Available: http://basarab-
nicolescu.fr/Docs_Notice/TJESNo_1_12_2010.pdf
[2] Deepak Chopra, Leonard Mlodinow, War of the Worldviews: Where
Science and Spirituality Meet, version in romanian language,
Bucharest: Three Press, 2012.
[3] Don Hainesworth, Philosophy of Science and Religion. Concerning the
nature of Humanity and of Reality, 2nd edition, Bloomington:
AuthorHouse, 2012.
[4] G. F. R. Ellis, U. Kirchner, and W. R. Stoeger, Multiverses and
physical cosmology, in Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical
Society (MNRAS), Oxford University Press, (2004) vol 347 (issue 3):,
pp. 921-936.
[5] Ion Banu, Greek philosophy until Plato, II vol., I part, Bucharest:
Scientific and Enciclopedic Press, 1984.
[6] Jan Graeme Barbour, (2011, 07 Sept.) Philosophy and theology, in
Critical Realism. 27 Wikipedia Articles, pp. 60-63. [Online].
Available: http://www.bahaistudies.net/asma/criticalrealism-wiki.pdf
[7] John Haught, Science and Religion: From Conflict to Conversation,
Bucharest: XXI: Eonul dogmatic Press, 2002.
[8] Richard Dawkins, The God Delusion, London: Bantam Press,
Reprinted by permission of The Random House Group Ltd, 2006.
[9] Stephen Hawking, A Brief History of Time. From the Big Bang to
Black Holes, New York: Bantam Books, 1998.
[10] Timothy Kusky, PH.D., Encyclopedia of Earth and Space science,
New York: Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data, 2010.
SECTION
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