Although each of us has to learn the laws of nature before knowing them — and maybe forgetting them again — these themselves are wholly timeless. They exist, in a manner of speaking, irrespective of whether we know and see them or not. They may come into focus — and disappear from it again. Still this does not alter them in any way.

And so are all those things existing only in our mind or psyche or so, that means all notions, conceptions and so on. They are not bound to any restrictions of time or the like, which are so typical for physically real things. This freedom makes them remain everlasting and untouchable, on one hand, but as well, on the other hand, pure fiction without any substance. What they are lacking is definitely the interaction with the real material world; which leaves them unverifiable.

At least, that is how they are frequently viewed.

But here we say that this world, seemingly independently existing (and therefore seemingly not really existing), this world of knowledge is in fact permanently connected with acivity — and thus to all the other things, through mutual influence. For even knowledge can never be without activity. And this is true not in spite of its immovability, but rather because of it. Activity is the complement of knowledge, a logical necessity. We cannot have one without the other.