If I am active myself, then I can only reflect afterwards and make observations in the memory of my activity. In contrast to this, I can observe something that another person does without memory, i.e. immanently observing.
That is why objects, regardless of whether they are living or dead things, are always immanent. Subjects, that is, “I” is always given to me only in memory. The feelings always draw me into remembered events, so that the human being tends to take his felt memory with him when observing objects and thus sees the objects.
I see nothing new in an object, if I take my feeling into account, then I only see my feeling and project it onto the opposite object. In order to grasp an object in its depth, to see it in its open possibilities, I would need to be deep and open myself, to evoke the feeling within me that I once experienced. When I distract myself, I don’t have that feeling. Pain is a concentration on oneself in real time, i.e. without memory. Pain cannot be remembered felt. Neither is joy. All emotions cannot be remembered by feeling, but only empty, i.e. as knowledge. If you are persistent and patient enough, you can even see how a leaf, for example, grows. That one does not see this and only sees the result later lies in the fact that one does not observe long enough and/or evenly persistently and patiently.
Great scientists do exactly that, they observe something for a long time and thus see how this something changes or does not change. Only when I am able to focus my inactivity on an object and not on my memory of feeling, do I have the opportunity to experience something new. If I feel the emptiness, if I allow nirvana, so to speak, the other can work in me, otherwise I work in the other, but only if I have no felt memory, because with this memory I do not work in the other and also not in myself.