Friday, October 17, 2008

Errors, Ideas, Philosophical, Of

Newton: universalizable principles are not always applicable to every case (meaningfully or in simplicity; reversed ad absurdium) there are examples, such as 'balloons float'[although something of that mass does not normally levitate] or 'wheels move heavy objects great distances, even on a slope' [applique lever to initial height]

Descartes: in diagrams, the argument following within the blogscript, Differing Systems and Counterproofs

Hume: inherency of causation: if something else happens, something else is there, empirically in terms of law; how else does one determine what is real except by law? [if: there is no law] how may one be certain of the ground at all for unprinciple? [hume ~ we don't know] How can on esay expereince has not found a ground to exist? If so, if it has a ground, is not the inherency of causation evidence of law via its own foundation? Not-knowing, experience still may be unknowable; yet with a ground for self, it may know, or the knowable may be the unknowable; fallacy in idea that experience does not know by unknown other [the "eye" or "you fucked me" fallacy, put in the lowest words] In higher thought, knowledge may well be a worldly experience, yet knoweldge that is not qualified by its own experience ahs teh opposite problem, which may not be validated by mere paper in either way__

Rawls (justice theory): there are few articulate principles of blindness, and one must know that one is being principled to be just [best application, 'razor' for unqualified jurors] assumes limited results

Modularism: ensures consistent gains, yet may deny archetypal states, suited to archetypal fields in which fields must themselves be archetypal or denied

No comments: