It doesn’t need to be a problem though. You may have to jump “up” a level or two and leave the linear assumption functioning at a lower level to solve it. You can still use reasoning and a clue to know WHEN it’s appropriate to leave the initial linear formula and work from a more specific or more general scope, is when you reach an impasse or a regression.

It doesn’t need to be a problem though.

You may have to jump “up” a level or two and leave the linear assumption functioning at a lower level to solve it.

You can still use reasoning and a clue to know WHEN it’s appropriate to leave the initial linear formula and work from a more specific or more general scope, is when you reach an impasse or a regression.

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You can bang your head against a wall when you reach a first order limitation. In a computer, that’s a “run condition” and it burns out chips.

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I’m assuming regress is only a problem when the deliberation model is not robust enough to handle the kinds of feedback or feedforward loops that result in infinite regress or paradox.

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You are correct. Prior to defining, I am showing you the framework from within which my definition will come from.

RIght now, I am showing you what is in my cart. The horse is not moving yet.

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Now, as you are working within a philosophy paradigm, I will present rational deliberation from a Philosophy reference standard.

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Now, in my ontology (that is, my framework from within which I generate my theory (or acceptable reasoning pathways), the solution to these dilemmas is qualitative and NOT quantitative.

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Oh, it’s not necessarily “in opposition”. It could be orthogonal to each other or running in parallel but not crossing.

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Depending upon how slavery is defined, we may already be doing so at present.

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