An axiom is a self-evident statement — that does not need to be proved. In Ancient Greek, “axioma” means “honour, dignity, something worth honouring, credible, indisputable, and generally accepted”. In other words, it is a statement indicating that the one who makes it is either telling the truth, affirming it with his honour and dignity, or telling about what is worth honouring in itself, or telling about what has been affirmed by a circle of people who are respected and have honour and dignity. In the modern world, an axiom is only considered something agreed with by “the majority”. However, there are two problems associated with relying on the “majority”. First of all, “the majority” consists of individuals with uncertain qualities. Secondly and even more importantly, society is a multiple phenomenon, dark and absorbing, rather than emitting, which is why it is unable to emanate the truth and affirm the existence of something. Therefore, the fact of being generally accepted cannot be a sign of the truth. At the same time, a true statement or a statement about the existence of something can be made by an individual whose honour and dignity are not doubted by the relevant circle of people; especially, if this person, expressing his vision (a theorem) which explains certain life phenomena, builds his arguments logically, or coherently.