Should the right to published research and accepted thought exploration be limited to a few with granted degrees in a particular field - and should our courses of action, of exploration, be defined and chained by a formal education, and the needs of industries? Would it be possible to have a paradigm of progress where we explore and discover in true freedom - knowing, for knowledge's sake?

Beyond doubt, it has been free thought that created the greatest theories, and the greatest works of art - authentic progress in any field has always been a struggle against established modes of thought - the modes of thinking held up and nourished by the mechanical academia-accepted paths of progress.

Formal education driven narrow channels of so called research, is inherently limited when it comes to breaking free of the paradigm's limitations. The fields of study, thought, and its accepted branches of research narrowly define where breakthroughs may be made. In the Schonweiss paradigm, we are more inspired by Goethean Sciences, which lay an emphasis on deeper faculties in the human, and its ability to comprehend.

Among our projects, for instance, is an effort to explain the ideographic nature of Chinese writing - an initial study of which has been published as ISBN: 978-0-557-55051-7. The research breaksthrough both the presentday and traditional models - both of which have argued only a portion of the characters of the Chinese language are ideographs. The published volumes of the work goes on to demonstrate that the 200 most frequent characters in the Chinese language are pure ideograms.

Other research underway include efforts to explain the general etymology of sound-forms of human languages, tracing the meanings of words to meanings of phonemes and their organization, research into the nature of musical scales, into forms, colors - to fields as practical as mathematical heuristics, teaching and learning methodologies, organization of a software development workspace to maximize productivity, programming paradigms, software design, and more.