„Rather, for all objects and experiences there is a quantity that has an optimum value. Above that quantity, the variable becomes toxic. To fall below that value is to be deprived.“

—  Gregory Bateson, Mind and Nature: A Necessary Unity, 1979, p. 56
Gregory Bateson Foto
Gregory Bateson
angloamerikanischer Ethnologe, Kybernetiker und Philosoph 1904 - 1980
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David Ricardo Foto

„The demand for money is regulated entirely by its value, and its value by its quantity.“

—  David Ricardo British political economist, broker and politician 1772 - 1823
The Principles of Political Economy and Taxation (1821) (Third Edition), Chapter XIII, Taxes on Gold, p. 123

Manuel Castells Foto
Adam Smith Foto

„The value of money is in proportion to the quantity of the necessaries of life which it will purchase.“

—  Adam Smith Scottish moral philosopher and political economist 1723 - 1790
(1776), Book V, Chapter II, Part II, Article IV.

Georg Cantor Foto
 Seneca the Younger Foto

„It is quality rather than quantity that matters.“

—  Seneca the Younger Roman Stoic philosopher, statesman, and dramatist -4 - 65 v.Chr
Epistulae Morales ad Lucilium (Moral Letters to Lucilius), Letter XLV: On sophistical argumentation, Non refert quam multos sed quam bonos habeas. Line 1

Carl Menger Foto
Buckminster Fuller Foto

„The quantity of energy that ceased to "fall in" is the system's entropy.“

—  Buckminster Fuller American architect, systems theorist, author, designer, inventor and futurist 1895 - 1983
1970s, Synergetics: Explorations in the Geometry of Thinking (1975), "Synergy" onwards, Context: Critical proximity occurs where there is angular transition from "falling back in" at 180-degree to 90-degree orbiting—which is precession. (Gravity may be described as "falling back in" at 180 degrees.) The quantity of energy that ceased to "fall in" is the system's entropy. Critical proximity is when it starts either "falling in" or going into orbit, which is the point where either entropy or antientropy begins. An aggregate of "falling ins" is a body. What we call an object or an entity is always an aggregate of interattracted entities; it is never a solid. And the critical proximity transition from being an aggregate entity to being a plurality of separate entities is precession, which is a "peeling off" into orbit rather than falling back in to the original entity aggregate. This explains entropy intimately. 130.01 http://www.rwgrayprojects.com/synergetics/s01/p3000.html

Joseph Stalin Foto

„Quantity has a quality all its own.“

—  Joseph Stalin General secretary of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union 1878 - 1953
Misattributed, Variant: Quantity is quality. No evidence that this phrasing is due to Stalin, and it does not appear in English translations of his philosphical works. Earliest English is found in 1979 in US defense industry, presumably defense consultant Thomas A. Callaghan Jr. The connection of sufficient quantitative change leading to qualitative change is found in Marxist philosophy, by Marx and Engels, drawing from Hegelian philosophy and Ancient Greek philosophy. Marx and Engels are quoted by Stalin, but this formulation appears to be a modern American form; see quantity for details. Source: Re: "Quantity has a quality all its own" source? http://h-net.msu.edu/cgi-bin/logbrowse.pl?trx=vx&list=h-russia&month=1004&week=a&msg=ljEwsM4dMrpmUGVfI7EGqg, Tim Davenport, h-russia https://networks.h-net.org/h-russia, April 5, 2010 Stalin may have said that way before World War II, there is evidence in his Russian-language books, for example here http://www.modernlib.ru/books/stalin_iosif_vissarionovich/tom_14/read_16/.

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„A linguistic variable is a variable whose values are words or sentences in a natural or synthetic language.“

—  Lotfi A. Zadeh Electrical engineer and computer scientist 1921 - 2017
1970s, Outline of a new approach to the analysis of complex systems and decision processes (1973), p. 28

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„Christ is not valued at all unless He be valued above all.“

—  Aurelius Augustinus early Christian theologian and philosopher 354 - 430
Dictionary of Burning Words of Brilliant Writers (1895), p. 395

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„Possessing utility, commodities derive their exchangeable value from two sources: from their scarcity, and from the quantity of labour required to obtain them.“

—  David Ricardo British political economist, broker and politician 1772 - 1823
The Principles of Political Economy and Taxation (1821) (Third Edition), Chapter I, Section I, On Value, p. 5

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