In a previous article, I suggested a method for testing the algorithmicity of a natural/physical process using the concept of Levin’s universal distribution. In this new paper published by the Journal of Experimental & Theoretical Artificial Intelligence, I explain this method in the context of the problem formulated by Floridi concerning the testability of pancomputationalism. Then, I introduce a behavioural battery of programmability tests for natural computation, as an example of a computational philosophy approach. That is to tackle a simplified version of a complex philosophical question with a computer experiment. I go on to demonstrate the application of this novel approach in a case study featuring Conway’s Game of Life. I also briefly discuss another question raised by Floridi, concerning a grand unified theory of information, which I think is deeply connected to the grand unification of physics. You can access the paper for free here.