This is a snippet of a conversation where I define psychic energy:

…Any set of concepts and intentions that are extensions of those concepts can be treated as a tree and a tree is a type of graph. In other words, a semantic ontology can be created from a set of concepts where that ontology has a tree and that tree has a graph. Such a graph has an adjacency matrix and that adjacency matrix has a spectrum comprised of the eigenvalues of that matrix. The energy of the graph would be the sum of the absolute values of the eigenvalues of the matrix I.e. the spectrum of the matrix. You can use this as a basis to formalize ideas of fields over that matrix but that is more abstract. The point is that this model is predicated on intentionality where you can model an aspect that is like energy without having to discuss things you see in energy working paradigms…

That’s a mouthful. This is what that means. Intuitively, you can think of a solid as an ordered arrangement of molecules. These molecules store, and transfer, energy by vibrating around. So, the solid is an arrangement of molecules that are vibrating around where the whole solid has a sum of those vibrations. A concept can be thought of as being an arrangement of smaller concepts. How those concepts are related, ordered, and arranged correspond to how the concepts can vibrate. **A construct is an intentional arrangement of elements – a matrix. This means an intentional arrangement of concepts is a psychic construct and the energy of the construct comes from modes of how the concepts can vibrate and move around within that matrix.** Unlike physical solids that vibrate in respect to time, psychic constructs (an intentional arrangement of concepts) vibrate in respect to intervals of concepts, experiences, and other phenomenological dimensions. **The energy of the construct comes from the differentiation of conceptual and phenomenological objects where an integral of that is an abstraction of those phenomenological properties such as experience; however, that integral isn’t necessarily experience.**