Reply-To: "Kevin Aylward"
From: "Kevin Aylward"
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Subject: Re: Alan Blumlein site
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Date: Sun, 15 Sep 2002 22:12:15 +0100
NNTP-Posting-Date: Sun, 15 Sep 2002 22:12:15 BST
"Steve Taylor" wrote in message
> Kevin Aylward wrote:
> > I have merely been
> > pointing out the fallacy of the arguments that were presented in
> > of this view.
> Maybe, but if you knew more maybe you'd agree.
Well, I'll have a look see.
> > I'm way ahead of you on this. Do you really think that I'm that
> > You can use hindsight to evaluate what is reasonable for most or
> > reasonable only for a few. What you suggesting is that *everything*
> > is initially unknown has merit.
> ...and your suggesting that nothing has ! Unless it is a theoretical
> construct rather than a physical one !
I'm not sure if that is the case. Its hard to come up with examples
> >>Besides, relativity is obvious
> > You think so...Ahmmmm.
> No, but I took *your argument* "reductio ab absurdam".
> > I doubt it. If I measure the velocity of light coming from the sun
> > keep running into it faster and faster, why should its light always
> > coming in at the same speed? If you think that this is to be
> > you dont understand basic mechanics at all. Even today, there is
> > explanation. It just is. It the way the universe works, but to
> > that one understands why, is quite nonsense.
> Read my post, note as above.
> > Your doing exactly what your accusing me of falling for.
> Precisely ! seems silly doesn't it ?
> Do you think then there are no engineers of genius, by your standard ?
Interesting one. The issue with engineering is just that, its
engineering. Generating new products is the daily job. Since, by
assumption, genius is *above* the norm, it just means that we engineer
are cleverer then the proletariat, but still not geniuses :-)
> > have already pointed out that he equations of SR were already there.
> > Thats why they are called the Lorenz Equations. However, the
> > interpretation of those equations are radically different
> ...and then there is the infamous cosmological constant. And
> attitude to Planck ?
I don't understand your point here.
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