### Proposition I

Dualisms and dualities apply to both the physical world of matter and the non-physical realm of ideas.

### Proposition II

Many dualisms can be understood in a dialectical or Hegelian (thesis-antithesis) sense.

### Proposition III

The dialectical method of Socrates and the deconstruction techniques of Derrida can be utilized to uncover the components in dualistic types of relationships.

### Proposition IV

If two concepts are dualistic in nature and form a well-defined system, then they can be used to draw analogies with other dual systems.

### Proposition V

If two concepts have the dualism characteristic, then each component can be used as a theoretical basis for investigating the system as whole (as is the case in the Heisenberg discrete & Schrodinger continuous equations).

### Proposition VI

Rowlands' formalism of the Dirac equation effectively nullifies the possibility of finding a unified field that describes all fundamental forces. This does not mean that a theory unifying electromagnetism and gravity is an impossibility. It only means that if a unifying force field is discovered physically or derived mathematically then a dual force field must also exist because "a fundamental principle of duality acts to preserve a zer0-totality in our description of nature." Rowlands, P., The Nilpotent Dirac Equation and its Applications in Particle Physics, arXiv:quant-ph/0301071, 2003, pg. 10.