Why Nature does not take leaps?

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Answers from the books of Samael Aun Weor

Nature does not take leaps, the Nodular point can't mean a leap as mistakenly supposes Engels.

The Nodular Hegelian line of the proportions of measure  in which the simple quantitative increasing or decreasing cause, when arriving to a particular Nodular point, a qualitative leap, is in fact so badly interpreted.

The Nodular point can't give origin to any leap because Nature doesn't take leaps.

The water disposed to warm up or to cool down, where the boiling point and the freezing point are the nodules in which the leap to a new state of cohesion is apparently produced, this means, that apparently the quantity turns into quality, the leap is apparent because is not really the quantity the one that has been turned into quality, inside the supposed leap there has been a complete process of selection inside the concepts of time, space and movement.

The Hegel's nodules can't give origin to leaps but to ordered and methodic changes.

Any change can be whether of an evolving or devolving kind, and is always processed in an spiral line.

Any transformation is made over precise laws. All the Nature's phenomena are correlated; the reciprocal transformation and mutual feeding and exchange  of Substances constitute the basis of every transformation.

The Social Christ, Chapter 47. The Hegelian Nodular Line. Samael Aun Weor.