On Wednesday, May 8, 2013 5:07:55 PM UTC-4, JohnM wrote:
> I (John M) feel in some remarks my text has been mixed with words of John
> Clark's. I never referred to that 'butterfly' hoax. I have second thoughts
> whenever someone comes up with (Q?-)physical marvels showing 'internal'
> randomness: the marvels are well fictionized to show such.
> Even thinking in proper(?) conventional science terms: RANDOM occurrences
> would eliminate the possibility of sci. prediction and proper conclusions.
> Agnostic, or not.
> To John (Clark)'s PRIVATE(?) question: I stuck my nose into astrology 60+
> years ago, for a short while. Numerology was always one of my favorite
> sources of laughter.
I would recommend
for Numerology. I don't know that it's especially funny, but it is very
thorough and concise.
> My agnosticism is leaning on my successful 38 patents in conventional
> polymer technology. I developed questions.
> I did not inform you about these facts to trigger more of your time for my
> John Mikes
> > wrote:
>> John Clark:
>> the reason I 'post' is to get argumentation BEYOND the general negative
>> you submit. Experimental evidence is a fairy-tale based on assumptions upon
>> presumptions believed to be 'true'. Like: the 'physical world' in
>> conventional science.
>> I would love to learn from you (and others) if your post is reasonable
>> and meaningful. No 'feelings', please.
>> Bell's inequality is within the EPR assumption (pardon me: thought
>> experiment). The consequences are well thought of. Math-phys predictions
>> and conclusions ditto. Conventional science is a useful practicality
>> (almost true, that almost works well with some mishaps and some later
>> After 1/2 century successfully working within it I arrived at my agnostic
>> stance. Believe it, or not, we still hve novelties to get by and they may
>> change our as-(pre-)sumptions.
>> John Mikes
>> > wrote:
>>> > there is no random decay or anything else
>>> There is no way you can deduce that from pure reason and the
>>> experimental evidence strongly indicates that you are wrong about that.
>>> > only things that happen without our - so far - accessed explanation.
>>> And thanks to experiments involving Bell's inequality we know for a fact
>>> that if apparently random things happen for a reason they can't be local
>>> reasons; for example the reason the coin came up heads right now is because
>>> a billion years in the FUTURE a butterfly like creature on a planet in the
>>> Andromeda Galaxy flapped it's wings twice instead of 3 times.
>>> John K Clark
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