Growth and Development
Take a long look at the fractals above and ask yourself: are they developing? are they growing? There appears (to me) to be no obvious, or distinguishing differences between (fractal) growth, and (fractal) development. When describing fractals, the terms growth and or development are often used interchangeably. As if to be a law, the fractal fact is that the two are inextricably linked - as the fractal grows, the fractal develops.
The fractal demonstrates Development: this is to do with the increase in complexity of a fractal as it iterates towards fractal equilibrium; it is a qualitative measure of fullness, completeness.
The fractal (also) demonstrates Growth, and may be seen as an increase in either the area, or number of triangles, or even the perimeter of the snowflake - which is apparently infinite.
The red Total Area curve (TA) actually shows the GROWTH in the area of the Koch Snowflake: it rises quickly at the early stages and then at a slower rate as the 'snowflake' or fractal gets closer to equilibrium. There appears to be limits to growth.
The problem with this approach of measuring growth is that traditionally we do not think of Area (or utility) as a measure of growth, rather we use change in quantity - traditionally measured on the x axis.
Update May 2017
This is by far my best idea; I have written it up in a working paper at my academia.edu and vixra, and named it: Quantum Mechanics, Information and Knowledge, all Aspects of Fractal Geometry and Revealed in an Understanding of Marginal Economics.
I shall post the Abstract, followed by the original post, followed by the paper. I hope to have some collaborate and review my work in time.