By playing around with the notion of “Continuous Discontinuity” we could observe that there was an effect on the circulation around our form and along the area of the protostructure.
We recognised that when our form is positioned parallel to the protostructure, the circulation is homogeneous. It mostly encourages people around to travel in parallel or perpendicularly, in order to use our form and thus the area given.
On the contrary, once our form is placed diagonally within the “barriers” of the protostrucre, the user is urged to circulate in a varied, more random manner. He does no longer obey the notion of parallelism in accordance to the protostructure. He indeed uses the region diagonally, alternatively.
This automatically indicates that the form we have created could not only provokes a continuous discontinuity within the space it occupied. But rather, it could at the same time encourage a continuous discontinuity in the circulation within the area around.
If we can see the form within this given space not as an object but as embodied energy, then we can see people not as material objects but as living systems. The circulation is thus the program created by the continuously interacting systems.
In consequence, we may say that our form is in itself a “Continuous Discontinuity”. It is always a variation between different activities and alternate movement. Concurrently it is always an uninterrupted flow of actions and thus of energy from the one element to the other all in the same one Undifferentiated Region.
Plan, Coupe 1 et Coupe 2 de notre forme, droit et diagonale.