Although any discussion concerning this three-letter word, should be placed in the designated sub-topic of this Philosophy forum, the debate on this forum shows a large amount of post that are in concern of this aformentioned three-letter word. So the topic of this thread then is a debate about the existence category which suits the three-letter word 'God'. Let us define first a primary category of existence. The reason we define it as primary is because other categories of existence are dependend on it. The first category of existence is therefore the category of material existence. This category of existence implies that the things that belong to this category exist in a timely, spacely fashion, and undergo change/motion, etc. The consequence of this category of existence is that all things which belong to this are never self-equal, because they undergo change and/or motion. Never are things equal to themselves when they belong to this category of existence, cause that would require things to exist without change and/or motion, or would require time to not exist, which is in contrast to the fact that things belonging to this category of existence DO exist in time and space, and do undergo change and/or motion. Well there are plenty of things that belong in this catgeory of existence, as for instance your computer, the earth, the stars and planets, all living animals (and also the dead ones), etc. We can easiliy detect that these things do exist in a timely and spacely manner, and undergo change and/or motion. The first question we then adress: does the three-letter word, denoted as 'God' belong to this category of existence? In other words: is it in accordance with the definition of God that God exists in a timely, spacely way, and undergoes change and or motion? If so, we can then ask ourselves questions like: - where does God exist, in what extend of space does God have existence - when does God exist, in what extend of time does God have existence. The where and when question clearly contrast any known definitions of God, that is: as far as I know of definitions of God. (which define God as existing without change and/or motion, and thus outside of time and space). So my assumption would be that God then would not belong to the primary category of existence. Are there other categories of existence? Well yes there are, and they can be designated to have existence as well, because we can define this category of existence within our mind. What kind of things belong to that category of existence, the category of the mind? Well we can think of many things. Mathematical concepts, geometrical concepts, poems, etc. All these things, that exist outside of space and time, and exist without change, can be said to belong to this category of the mind. A point in space, as a geometrical concept, is something that clearly does not change in time. It is the modelled space, the geometrical concept of space, that carries such points, but outside of our mind, such points do not realy exist. There might be things in reality that come close to this (things like point-masses, etc) but in a crucial way, they do not exactly fit the description of the geometrical concept of a point in space. The essence of the category of mind, is that it is not an independend category of existence. The mind can not exist on it's own, that is without the material reality as such. Our minds are based on the way our brain as a material organ functions. The existence of a mind without a material reality would be a baseless assumption. It would be just as baseless as the existence of the "nothingness" (the absolute negation of all of existence). It is my strong assumption that the three-letter word written out as 'God' is a concept, that can only belong to this category of existence: the mind. Which means, that it does not exist outside of the mind (there is nothing there in the material reality, that fits the definition of the term 'God') and is dependend on the mind, which itself is dependend on the material reality.