One can explore a thing (and its sense) only forcing it to suffer (i.e. to interact with a human's consciousness) and bounding it in ideal and material worlds: its will, freedom, ability to gnosis and perception, making the gnosis dependent on a human's consciousness.
The actual component of a thing and its essence (metaidea, idea over idea) as a pra-thinking exist independently of our opinions and actions. Just as the ancients discovered the miraculous properties of wood, stone or flame for them. We, discovering a new one, experiment on it, dissect a thing with thought, word, or deed, transfer its pragmatic part to the world of ordinary human thinking. Leaving concepts alone. We create the good in such a way that, in my understanding, there is a desire for harmony and indifference (to the perfection of nature: man sows the uncertainty of being through his prism of perception) in relation to everything subject-conceivable.
Absolute good is unattainable, because a person exists by his reality (actions and praxis), idea (consciousness and thinking) and matter (intention for actions), affecting all worlds simultaneously and instantly. God is the embodiment of absolute goodness. God is that which is indifferent to everything. As an axiom, I take continuity in time and the very continuity of the connection of thinking, cognition and consciousness. I say that they replace each other without gaps, allowing metamorphoses to be realized; otherwise, the law of the existence of the personal universe as such would be violated.
So, how can one see the subject within an object? How can one understand that a thing is able to think, perceive and so on?
Does it make sense to talk of perception other than through our own consciousness?
Is consciousness universal?
Whose thoughts are alike to mine? What books should I read to understand the subjective properties of an object?