"Propositional Pseudo-Logic Calculus (PPLC)": A system of logic proof, where all premises, randomly or systematicly assigned, always map to 'valid' results. Nothing is considered extream or 'unreasonable' in this system of 'proof'. The 'QED' is often used liberally or to excess.The term 'Proof' is used losely, in the future literature, to give the empression of a learned and intellectual result. In competing 'proof' systems', this is consider of the 'bad form class', and would attract crowds of wandering logic profs. seeking the heads of wanabe CSLTS (C.S.Lewis Theological Semenary) graduate students.
The future job climate is considered 'bright' for graduating students with training in PPLC. Corporate and Government operations seeking validation of assertions and legal positions/rulings see PPLC as a new tool for the promotion of their interests, and continued existence. The NSA, and CIA could seek government funding soon so they can send their agents to the training program for PPLC at CSLTS. The future is 'bright'.....
At this point you should be saying 'oh God save us, please!'
I see a 'what if' SF based upon this alternative/optional future. What I discribed above might have already happened, but via a slitely different pathway. Listening to the recent SOCUS rulings, a few might have crossed into this/that universe already.
@Arch - Brings a new meaning to the expression, "cheek to cheek", chuckles
Any day now...
""Propositional Pseudo-Logic Calculus (PPLC)": A system of logic proof, where all premises, randomly or systematicly assigned, always map to 'valid' results."
He's trying to prove that God exists by looking at the brain or some damn thing. When we intellectualize about religion, we are describing something coherently rather than proving something.
This is a case where no logic is warranted, and no comments either.
He's wacky-doodle. and I do think that word, while not particularly professional, is useful and apt. Even psychologists use such terms in private as the roll their eyes in disbelief, thinking how the hell can I help this guy. I think that is the case here. I would refer him rather quickly--as I did most Christians his age. Christians beyond age 35 who are absolute in their belief system and acting strangely enough that they seek help are extremely difficult to treat. They have lost the concept of current reality as their beliefs and the usual dogma produce an altered mental set that cannot be penetrated. They are much like the small Amazon tribes that have not e4ncountered society other than their own. The tribes people would probably be far easier to deal with and assist.
As far as I am concerned he can babble to the birds and all the little animals all he wants.
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