Heidegger says “the meaning of a particular thing is enabled by the web of implicit meanings we call the world” (170) He means that to really understand something, we have to know all the background information involving it. An example I might use is a can of coke. We understand what that means, because we have all seen it. To explain it, you would have to explain what a can is, which then needs an explanation of aluminum, how to open the pull tab, etc. For the pop itself, you would need to explain carbonation, caffeine, and all the way to liquid. This is relevant to the third order of order because an item might mean different things to different people depending on their background with it. Say, if I always got a can of coke every time I visited my Grandpa, I would probably connect that can of coke with my grandpa, but the average person wouldn’t. With the 3rd order of order, I could tag that can of coke with grandpa, and someone else can tag it with summer beverages, or anything else that connects them to it.