(Existing Measure, Resisting Nothing)
Logic defines the realm of clear and convincing proof. Every discipline relies on the logic of the argument to support the proof (the measurable existence) of the truth.
Clearly, and convincingly, something exists if it can be measured. Thus the notion that “if it can’t be measured it does not exist,” which ironically measures the inexistence.
When it comes to the quality of life, we measure it against the past to form an expectation of the futures now.
Nature will let us, for example, pollute the environment. (It does not resist.) Then there is an emergent, measurable hazard to deal with. It is an emergent property in all the futures, which existed, on demand, then and now.
The logic of the temporal sequence (which is the occupation of space over time) may be new to the observer, but the natural aesthetic (the right thing to do no matter what) is always measurably present now.
Appealing to the natural aesthetic is inherently passive (existing measure, resisting nothing). The force is so weak, but overwhelmingly aggressive over time, not even the notion of the inexistence can escape the measure of its existence, which is always new, always now.