"Chaotic" differential equations are very simple principles compared to the more complex consequences of them.
For example, the equations modeling the motion of a double-pendulum,
are relatively simple compared to the "chaotic" consequences of these equations:
How is this not a violation of the principle that "one (e.g., a relatively simple differential equation modeling a double-pendulum) cannot give more (e.g., a complicated, 'chaotic' trajectory of the pendulum) than it has"?
Another example: There are myriads of consequences of Euclid's axioms. Are all of these consequences not virtually present in the axioms themselves? If so, this would violate the principle "one cannot give more than one has," unless something is added to the axioms in deriving proofs from them. Is that the case?
In other words: Are all the consequences of a science in the science's principles?