Knowledge is immensely vast, distributed, growing, and evolving.
Minds need to compare, qualify, and process entities that break or split knowledge into qualified “chunks”.
In order to be recognized, these manageable knowledge “chunks” require some basic prerequisite qualities.
The most fundamental of these qualities, as noted before, is identification, as if it cannot be identified, it cannot be addressed, referenced, or managed.
Identification is also typically not a simple quality, like just a name or identifier, but rather a compound quality combining identities and classes.
Accordingly, classification is the second most fundamental quality type, right after identification. In fact, classification is a common identification specialization allowing knowledge “chunks” to be better identified, defined, and associated.
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