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Civilization developed on the continents of Eurasia, North America, South America, Africa and Oceania. It is obvious that the conquest of new territories is facilitated on the path from E(ast) to W(est), because climatic conditions for man do not change considerably. The possible paths E W are: Eurasia (1), North America (2), South America (3), Africa (4) and Oceania (5) (See Fig. 10).

Fig. 10. Geographical path of civilization

From all these the path in Eurasia is the longest (1). For this reason civilization developed most rapidly there. Paths on the other continents are much shorter, the result being less development for civilization. The same is valid for the vertical N(orth) S(outh) paths 1a, 1b, 4a, etc.

The development of navigation gave the opportunity to the inhabitants of Eurasia to continue line (1) across the Atlantic Ocean (6) into North America (2). In fact, path (2) is the continuation of path (1). For this reason USA is the most developed country on Earth today. Its entropy can be seen in the bottom left corner of the diagram.

The following statements are also true for North America and are evidence of the

correctness of the thesis:

A) War between natives and Eurasians Natives had developed along line (2), which is much shorter than line (1). It is logical that the natives lost the war to the Eurasians the people with less entropy than theirs.

B) Civil war between northerners and southerners The Eurasian conquerors continued the path of civilization in North America along line (2) for the northerners and (2a) for the southerners. As line (2) is longer than line (2a), the northerners decreased their entropy more and naturally won the war with the southerners who had more entropy.



CONCLUSIONS

Perhaps after reading this article, some will accuse me of reductionism. But I would like to note that Prigogine was absolutely right in rejecting the strict physicalism or mecanicism, the direct reduction of the variety of social and cultural phenomena to the laws of simplest formation of nature, but at the same time justifying the dialectically treated reductionism. According to the latter, we must reconsider the well-known achievements of natural science, including Darwins evolutionary theory, the laws of thermodynamics, etc., in the context of a new, modern image of the world. Furthermore, we should reconsider a number of well-known concepts and definitions (civilization included), freeing them from the anthropocentric layers.

My statement, that there is no fundamental difference between human and animal, is narrow to ones of D. Morris, K. Lorenz and A. Gelen. Man, due to the peculiarities of his brain, was the first who moved from nature to civilization, replacing the criteria of natural selection by civilizational criteria. And are dolphins, bonobos and some other animals not close to it in many forms of their behavior?

Life, death, natural selection and civilization are natural processes that were created at the time of the creation of the Universe. In this paper life is defined as decrease of entropy, and death as increase of entropy. Natural selection is defined as the survival of the powerful, by struggle (Darwin) and civilization - as the survival of the weak, by cooperation (Maritsas). These definitions are valid for biological and non-biological processes in nature.





It has been demonstrated that natural selection and civilization are two processes which have existed side by side since the creation of the Universe. The evolution of life is fractal consisting of consecutive extinction of uncivilized species and creation of the next civilized ones. By organizing the weak, civilization is the exact process of entropy decrease. In order to meet the 2nd law of Thermodynamics the new civilized species are much fewer that the extinct ones. The same applies to the non-biological world.

REFERENCES

1. Darwin Ch. (1997). On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection, or the Preservation of Favoured Races in the Struggle for Life. Patra Hellas: Patra University press.

2. Lorenz K. (2008), On Aggression. Moskow: Culturnaia revoliutsia.

3. Lunkevich V. (1947), From Heraklieth to Darwin, v. 3, Sofia: Narizdat.

4. Maritsas C., (2007). Civilization and natural selection 2, Sofia: University press.

5. Prigogine, I., & Stengers, 1. (1984). Order out of chaos. New York: Bantum.

6. Schrdinger E., (2001). What is life? Athens: Travlos.

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