Objection: When you write these quickly, won't they be difficult
Response: Possibly. However, there are other languages where letters are distinguished by even more "insignificant" differences. I claim that these symbols are "as good as you can get", because each has a feature the others do not, and that people used to writing and reading this language will be sure to include and notice the appropriate differences.
One can also argue the thesis that all human communication is built around three fundamental concepts: the ideas of "I", "you", and "it", like Martin Buber's fundamental relations to the universe. Another way to describe this distinction is "this alone", "this in relation", and "that separate". This is one understand of a set more more general ideas which I can best suggest with examples, as used in language. In the table below, I match up the ideas to the symbols I use for them for future reference. The symbol-abstract matchings are arbitrary, but I think suggested by the shapes of the symbols.
I define these abstracts as the known, active, or direct; the observable or dependent; and the unknown or static.
|- to go||- to change||- to be able|
|- to know||- to communicate||- to opine|
|- to make||- to sense||- to have|
|- to act||- to reflect||- to react|
|- to do instantaneously||- to remember||- to speculate|
|- to isolate||- to bring together||- to delegate|
|- energetic||- skillful||- cautious|
|- known||- communicated||- regarded|
|- new||- appealing to the senses||- compound|
|- dynamic||- matched||- static|
|- instantaneous||- dependent||- extended|
|- contained||- combined||- subservient|
|- movement||- difference||- existence|
|- idea||- interaction||- opinion|
|- perishable||- disturbance||- structure|
|- characteristic||- combination||- disjunction|
|- creation||- sensation||- posession|
|- subject||- quality||- object|
[Tense - Voice][Mood - State][Person - Count]