APPLICATIONS OF INTUITION
Ten different kinds of applications of intuition were explored by CAI. They fall naturally into three classes, as follows:
I. The Intuitive Advisor
This class includes non-consensual intuitive counseling for individuals (1200) and intuitive consulting for businesses (24). Both were driven entirely by the needs of clients as expressed in their questions. While formal verification was neither possible nor expected, written and spoken feedback was an abundant indication of satisfaction. Click here for more.
II. Potential Applications
This group of four applications provided new bodies of consensual information that was novel, interesting and potentially useful, but it was only rarely possible to verify it independently by direct tests or by scientific or other formal means. Most of it is rich in new ideas and perspectives, and on the several topics pursued it extends current understanding in this sense. It can be directly utilized at a societal and individual level without being further verified. Click here for more.
III. Verified Applications
This third class comprised four particular topics within seismology, psychiatry, medicine and linguistics, all of which specialities were known to be limited by a lack of missing knowledge. The first three employed consensual intuitive inquiry to obtain totally new information. Major portions were verified to be correct according to later scientific publications. Portions not so verifiable remain as credible opportunities for direct application and future research. No direct contradictions or errors were detected in the intuitive information when the questioning was clear, unambiguous and specific. The fourth topic arose from a large historical, intuitive inquiry for which CAI was able to provide a proof that established its validity.
These four verified examples show that intuitive inquiry is capable of generating a variety of specialized, detailed and accurate information not previously known. We may conclude that it is a viable alternative for growing new knowledge when it is needed, both within modern science itself and in other fields that lie beyond its limited means for supplying new knowledge. Click here for more.