For the Stoics, the lekton is as an intermediary between the thought and the object. They do not exist independently of the mind, but, at the same time, the mind does not create them. Due to this status, they guarantee intersubjectivity of the rational discourse. They are incorporeals that do not exist, but subsist and the Stoic Logos-God guarantees their permanent subsistence. The lekta are semantico-syntactic entities. Their role is analogous to the role of an interlingua used as a tool for automated translation of languages.
The note discusses Aristotle's arguments concerning continuity of circular motion and shows that, first, they are philosophical in nature and, second, continuity of rectilinear motion can be proven in Aristotelian physics.
The paper investigates reasons for which Euclides of Megara equates God, phronesis, and the good. The reasons include the importance of ethics in Socratic philosophy, the role of phronesis in Platonism, and absolutism of the Eleatic school.
To the problem posed by Democritus, whether two sides of a cut through a cone are equal or not, Chrysippus provided an answer that they are neither equal not unequal. The paper discusses various interpretations of the answer and proposes its own based on the assumption that although the Stoics allowed for infinite divisibility of matter, Chrysippus proposed his solution in the original atomistic setting where all atom shapes are permitted and spaces between atoms are required.