From "NumeroLinguistics" by Sam Dodgsenson; English translation by Oscar Clark; Page 19; Nova Vida; 1962
The Numerolingual Process
The Numerolingual Process is the practical application of the Numerolingual theory as developed by K. Ungeheuer, Professor of Mathematics at the Technical University of Lisbon. Through using the Process, a coherent sentence can be translated into a mathematical equation, and vice versa. The process usually involves two steps - the Ascending Transition and the Aspect Transition.
The Ascending Transition
The Ascending Transition, also known simply as Ascending, begins with an Originating Sentence (the OS), which is broken down into a sentence diagram. The OS then undergoes degrees of Dissolution into its mathematical components. The number of stages involved in Ascending depends upon the complexity of the OS. But three stages are almost always present - the Subject, Action, and Object Dissolutions. Transitional Numbers are a byproduct of these stages of Dissolution. Transitional Numbers are numbers which jump cells or are put aside for usage in the Aspect Transition. The Ascending produces the ME, or Mathematical Equivalent.
The Aspect Transition
The Aspect Transition, popularly known as Asping, begins with the ME. Then using Transportational Numbers passed on from Ascending, the ME is processed back into a coherent sentence, known as the Aspect Sentence (AS). The AS, when paired with the OS, provides a logical context for the Originating Sentence, and gives a deeper understanding of the OS. The process involves Solidification of the mathematical components of the ME back into sentence fragments. Again, three stages are almost always present - the Subject, Action, and Object Solidifications.
Asping is very dependent upon the usage of Transportational Numbers. How a Transportational Number can and cannot be used is dependent upon the action of the OS. What this means is that Asping is very lenient. The more complex an OS, the more avenues available for Asping, which means many Aspect Sentences can be revealed from a single OS.
The writing out line-by-line of each step of both the Ascending and Asping Transitions produces a Process Poem with three titles, the OS at the beginning, the ME in the middle, and the AS at the end, with two poetic bodies filling the space between. The creation of many Aspect Sentences creates an Aspect Poem. With the OS as its title, the body of the poem is created with multiple Aspect Poems and reveals truths about its OS title.