I am not an expert in this field, but I do know my way around programming a computer. It's unfortunately easy to fall into the trap of using one's discipline as the paradigm through which all other fields are filtered. Either epistemology will play nicely with information theory or it won't, but it's a lot easier for me to grok in terms of information theory. For your perusal, my five (and counting) fundamental epistemological assertions.
And how! Seriously, though, throw away all those "create reality as you go" stances - they're not likely to get you what you want. You create your maps, but the terrain continues to exist without you. How can I prove this? I can't, but things work better for me when I act as though reality exists without me. If I can't assume this, I can't assume anything and, frankly, give up my ability to meaningfully discuss anything.
Truth, Identity, Logic, Meaning, and Purpose are in the Map
Reality exists, but it's not true. It's also not false. It just is.
Reality is Self-Consistent, But not All Self-Consistent Systems are True
Reality is lawful. Not all things which are lawful are reality-correspondent.