Deep Semantics is a theory about language processing that was discovered by analyzing texts in Old Arabic that are called "mu hkam" which are found in the Quran. "Quran" means "something to read." The implementation of this theory is therefore called Readware, i.e. "tools based on reading something." Mu hkam texts have the unique property that they consistently indicate abstract templates (abstract algorithms) to which the sounds of words (phonemes) of human language point our subconscious minds, and which indictate the nature of real-world processes in a very abstract manner. Abstract algorithms can be interpreted in countless ways, and therefore they appear useless and confusing. Concrete templates (concrete algorithms which indicate the nature of real-world processes in a practical manner) can only be scientifically obtained from abstract templates by analyzing the usage of the corresponding words in mu hkam texts. Abstract templates and concrete templates are the basic components of Deep Semantics which is illustrated in the figure below.
Since only mu hkam texts reveal Deep Semantics, these texts are the only "scientific lab" that we have for the deep study of language processing. However, we can use our findings from mu hkam text analysis as a basis for speculation about the abstract and concrete templates to which non-mu hkam Arabic words and words from other languages point.
Shallow Semantics (promoted by most linguists) is the study of templates to which words supposedly point regardless of their sounds (phonemes). Such templates are based on personal opinions and speculation.
We have demonstrated that the highest level of human creativity is the level of emotional processing ( first publication in list ). Emotional processing dominates cognitive processing and other human functions.