The √-1 = i. Does this constitute many referring to one, or one referring to many?
HELPING HILLARY PICK OUT HER INAUGURAL GOWN!The jokes write themselves!
The reason I used math was 1. everyone should understand the simple equation so it provides a useful example 2. People tend to trust simple math which makes the example more valid and 3. There is no room for opinion and insufficient information. (we all know what 9 is). The idea is even within a system that allows no room for interpretation, if such a point can be shown to be true, its simply that much more valid in a typical debate.
Last edited by tacomancer; 02-25-11 at 10:45 AM.
I'm trying to whittle things down towards more specificity, this statement seems to just encompass statements that are not mutually exclusive...However, I do think it is entirely possible that there can be more than one result conclusion that is true and those conclusions do not have to agree with each other, yet they can still be true.
Keep up with your logic speak, it both fascinates and intrigues me. Is this the type of thing that can work in binary or discrete logic, can we reduce this to a set of example statements perhaps? That'd be very helpful.