4.0 Abstract Measurement theory (= quantum language ) is formulated as follows. \[ \underset{\mbox{ (=quantum language)}}{\fbox{pure measurement theory (A)}} := \underbrace{ \underset{\mbox{ (\(\S\)2.7)}}{ \overset{ [\mbox{ (pure) Axiom 1}] }{\fbox{pure measurement}} } + \underset{\mbox{ ( \(\S \)10.3)}}{ \overset{ [{\mbox{ Axiom 2}}] }{\fbox{Causality}} } }_{\mbox{ a kind of incantation (a priori judgment)}} + \underbrace{ \underset{\mbox{ (\(\S\)3.1) }} { \overset{ {}}{\fbox{Linguistic interpretation}} } }_{\mbox{ the manual on how to use spells}} \] Measurement theory says that

$\bullet$ Describe every phenomenon modeled on Axioms 1 and 2 (by a hint of the linguistic interpretation)!
In this chapter, we devote ourselves to the linguistic interpretation ($\S$3.1) for general (or, quantum) systems.

Again recall that, as mentioned in $\S$1.1, the main purpose of this book is to assert the following figure 1.1:
Fig.1.1: the location of "quantum language" in the world-views
This(particularly, ⑦--⑨) implies that quantum language has the following three aspects: $$ \left\{\begin{array}{ll} \mbox{ ⑦ :the standard interpretation of quantum mechanics} \\ \mbox{ $\qquad$ (i.e., the true colors of the Copenhagen interpretation) } \\ \\ \mbox{ ⑧ : the final goal of the dualistic idealism (Descartes=Kant philosophy) } \\ \\ \mbox{ ⑨ : theoretical statistics of the future } \end{array}\right. $$