An analogy between man and computer to better understand the singularities of existence

A few years ago, theoretical physicist Stephen Hawking, who spent most of his life studying black holes, wrote: “I regard the brain as a computer which will stop working when its components fail. There is no heaven or afterlife for broken down computers; that is a fairy story for people afraid of the dark “.
He probably made this simplistic analogy between physical body / brain and hardware, and mind / soul and software because, due to a motor neurone disease that was diagnosed to him at the age of 21, he managed to live and communicate with the world through a special computer that accompanied him constantly.
I exploit the analogy between man and machine used by Dr. Hawking, to write, in a new key, the story of my transmutations, with the attempt to clarify what happens inside the singularities, in the life of a man or a woman.
“In the past, when I was living in Paris, I personally had the experience of running the computer for many consecutive days without ever putting it on stand-by, as the processing of software data, in the presence of events and external stresses, accelerated over time, without however having been contaminated by any virus or that I had installed drivers to improve its performance.
Contrary to what one might think, after more than 120 hours of uninterrupted operation of my computer, the hardware was surprisingly high-performing, but the software had too much processing capacity, so I had difficulty managing the very complex algorithms it developed as well as the data in the virtual memory, since the physical memory was saturated, making me pass from one result to another diametrically opposed in a very short time.
Forced to the lab for computers with faulty software, IT specialists first forced my software shutdown by injecting substances into the hardware, which inhibit the processing of information, and then explained to me that my software has a bug and they tried to get their source code repaired by installing new drivers.
Outside the computer lab with faulty software, a few years later, in Milan, I met an expert in information theory with a lot of experience, who explained to me that my software does not really have any bugs and it is not been contaminated with no viruses. According to him my software had only entered a loop, which for me is that of my 216-digit matrix: the Fibonacci sequence in module 9, generated by each natural number in module 9, which reproduces the bipolarity of nature, and not only.
Despite my experience of running my computer to the limit of its capabilities, my hardware has remained perfectly intact, and for some years my software, which has not shown other anomalies, is allowing me to try to elaborate my theory on the life of a computer, consistent with 216-Digits searches.
I can therefore assume that:
1. the software does not self-generate, but is programmed by a programmer from the manufacture of a new hardware / software pair, by uploading data between two machines of different kinds, from a bipolar point of view.
2. the software can process information that is stored both in a physical memory, inside the hardware, and in a virtual memory, external to it.
3. the software of each computer is interconnected in time and space with that of the other computers, although each hardware is completely isolated, as part of a mutual interdependence.
4. the software is able to self-improve over the lifetime of the hardware, can be corrupted by the presence of unrepairable bugs or can degenerate into viruses.
5. the software can also enter recursively into a loop of information, which allows the upgrade of the same to a new version more effective and powerful, which may also be able to repair the hardware if it is damaged.
6. Software can work essentially in two ways. One that leads it to process perferical information when compared to those of other computers. Another that leads it to elaborate central information, which leads him to conquer the core.
7. after the definitive breaking of the hardware, the physical memory of the computer is lost, but the virtual memory remains alive and the old software is transmuted into a new information code that can be merged with others compatible with it.”
Best, Max!