Questions about the meaning of life 2

I would like to answer the questions regarding the meaning of life.

Q8. Love and accept life in all its meaninglessness.

A8. If we avoid struggling with hard questions about why we live or what we are to do with our lives, and instead drift carelessly along at the mercy of external phenomena, it may not matter much whether we live to be eighty or die now.
Why do you live?
Twentieth-century French playwright/novelist Albert Camus said that deep in the human heart is a "wild longing" to know the meaning of life. We want to know, indeed we must know the meaning of life if we are to go on living. That is how we humans are made.

Q9 Even if there is no meaning in life, doesn't existence itself have significance?

Life full of agony and life towards pain will be a tragedy.
Isn't there significant in moving towards true happiness?

Q10. Lasting happiness is unobtainable.

What sort of life is it, spent pursuing goals that provide only a fleeting sense of satisfaction?
Your sense of achievement on attaining a goal soon disintegrates, putting you back at the starting line.
This time things will be different, you think, and apply yourself with redoubled energy.
but all you do is go round in circles, never feeling the joy in life that exults,
"How glad I am to have been born human!"
True joy in life lies forever out of reach. What could be more tragic than this?
In the words of German philosopher Schopenhauer, the thankless life
"swings like a pendulum to and fro between pain and boredom."
We fight for prizes of dubious value -"even for an egg-shell." - deceived by hopes that "over the mountains lives Happiness," and then, having found no deep-seated satisfaction or peace of mind, we fall at last into the arms of death. If that is all life is, why then is each human life so infinitely precious?

Q11. Is not there meaning in life?

A11. That there is no meaning in life is far different from not knowing meaning of life.
There is meaning in life therefore, you must accomplish it as fast as you can.
This is Buddhism's teaching.

Q12. Does each individual have a unique meaning in life?

A12. The sorts of goals people usually have in mind are things like getting accepted into college, mastering a foreign language, winning an athletic tournament, having a successful romantic relationship, getting a steady job, building a house, getting rich, winning a Nobel Prize.
But these are in fact mere way stations in life, goals that are only relevant for the time being and that bear no resemblance to a true life purpose.
"Ace the exam" turns into "land the job," which gives way in turn to "time to buy a house."
It is important to establish the difference between ever-changing life goals and an unswerving meaning that explains what we were born to do.
In his Symposium, Plato argues that all humans are born for one purpose only: to search for eternal happiness.