View Single Post
klqc_
#1
Feb4-12, 07:17 PM
P: 2
Suppose the following

X is not necessarily not Y.
If X is Y then X necessarily cannot be Z.
Does that mean X cannot be Z?

I probably screwed up stating that...

To clarify
The first line is meant to be a solipsistic statement - I may be all there is.
The second line is meant to state that if I am all there is then I cannot imagine being annihilated.
In the third line I conclude that I cannot imagine my annihilation.


I'm not concluding that we must "live" forever in oblivion but it's kinda the idea.
Phys.Org News Partner Science news on Phys.org
'Smart material' chin strap harvests energy from chewing
King Richard III died painfully on battlefield
Capturing ancient Maya sites from both a rat's and a 'bat's eye view'