I have yet to read the book.

What came to mind as I was looking at this has to do with the landscape of ideas.

It has to do with what is lying in those valleys. This may supply some understanding of how something can evolve from symmetry, as an expression of asymmetry geometrical objects. Pebbles on the side of mountains. So the idea then is that the memory is a form of geometrical expression of the energy. The object itself contains the information.

*How do buildings store information and experience in their shape and form? Michael Leyton has attracted considerable attention with his interpretation of geometrical form as a medium for the storage of information and memory. In this publication he draws specific conclusions for the field of architecture and construction, attaching fundamental importance to the complex relationship between symmetry and asymmetry.*

LIST OF CONTENT
1. Geometry and Memory 8

1.1 Introduction 8

1.2 Conventional Geometry: Euclid to Einstein 8

1.3 Special and General Relativity 10

1.4 New Foundations to Geometry 12

1.5 The Memory Roles of Symmetry and Asymmetry 15

1.6 Basic Procedure for Recovering the Past 18

1.7 Architecture 21

2. A Process-Grammar for Shape 24

2.1 Curvature as Memory Storage 24

2.2 General Symmetry Axes 25

2.3 Symmetry-Curvature Duality 26

2.4 The Interaction Principle 27

2.5 Undoing Curvature Variation 28

2.6 Extensive Application 29

2.7 A Grammatical Decomposition of the Asymmetry Principle 31

2.8 Process-Grammar and Asymmetry Principle 35

2.9 Scientific Applications of the Process-Grammar 36

2.10 Artistic Applications of the Process-Grammar 40

2.11 Architectural Applications of the Process-Grammar 41

3. Architecture as Maximal Memory Storage 54

3.1 Introduction 54

3.2 The Two Fundamental Principles 54

3.3 Groups 55

3.4 Generating a Shape by Transfer 56

3.5 Fiber and Control 58

3.6 Projection as Memory 59

3.7 Regularity in Classical Architecture 62

3.8 Breaking the Iso-Regularity 69

3.9 Reference Frames 70

3.10 New Theory of Symmetry-Breaking 70

3.11 Maximizing Memory Storage 72

3.12 Theory of Unfolding 75

4. Architecture and Computation 86

4.1 Introduction 86

4.2 New Foundations for Science 86

4.3 New Foundations for Art 89

4.4 New Foundations for Computation 90

4.5 What is a Building? 91