Fortunately, people are imaginative – we have endless possibilities to find meaning and infinite potential sources of meaning. We can find meaning in any scenario, every event, every event, every context. We can find the meaning of the sublime, the absurd, the boring, the dark and the misery in life. Here, Socrates asserts that life is not worth living if the soul is ruined by bad conduct.  In summary, Socrates seems to believe that virtue is both necessary and sufficient to eudaimonia. A person who is not virtuous cannot be happy, and a virtuous person cannot help but be happy. We will see later that stoic ethics are inspired by this socratic acuce. That is, what we attribute to life and the universe, which are flows of events. We project on these events “a figure” (z.B. to see our moon as a smiling person or to equate a formation of clouds with a face or to consider a constellation of rocks as a figure,…).
This stems from the need for our mind to manage events to understand them and classify them into a structure that suits us. The meaning of life as we perceive it stems from philosophical and religious reflection and scientific research on existence, social bond, consciousness and happiness. Many other themes are also involved, such as symbolic meaning, ontology, value, purpose, ethics, good and evil, free will, the existence of one or more gods, notions of God, soul and afterlife. Scientific contributions focus primarily on describing the associated empirical facts about the universe, studying the context and parameters of the “prairie” of life. Science also studies and can provide recommendations for the search for well-being and a related concept of morality. An alternative, humanistic approach asks the question: “What is the meaning of my life?” Stoicism is known as eudimonist theory, which means that the culmination of human effort or “end” (telos) is Eudaimonia, which means very roughly “happiness” or “flower.” Stoics defined this goal as “living in harmony with nature.” “Nature” is a complex and multi-valent concept for Stoics, and their definition of the goal or definitive end of human aspiration is therefore very rich. There are so many unique ways to make sense that there are people in the world, but there are some useful categorizations to better understand the most common processes. Four distinctions between sensory processes have been identified and studied: for example, www.vocabulary.com takes us a little deeper with the following definition: no matter how researchers define, distinguish or dissect the concept, they generally agree that the more meaningful we experience in our lives, the better. Although the Big Bang theory was met with great skepticism in its first introduction, it was well supported by several independent observations.  However, current physics can only describe the primitive universe 10 to 43 seconds after the Big Bang (zero time being equal to infinite temperature); a theory of quantum gravity would be needed to understand the events before that period.