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grafted rootstock

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  #21  
Old 06-17-2004, 05:54 PM
Archimedes Plutonium
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Default flaw in Darwin Evolution Re: grafted rootstock



P van Rijckevorsel wrote:


It is sad to see people in science who become unable to question their beliefs,
their understanding of theories. Who go on and quip and quip.

How PvR embraces Darwin Evolution as an absolute truth reminds me of the people
who embraced the theories before Darwin Evolution as the truth and who quiped
and attacked and defended the prevailing theories of their day. Never able to
engage in a discussion of the cracks and holes of the theory.

For example, the species Homo sapiens alone contradicts Darwin Evolution. We
can biotech and engineer species that is in blatant contradiction to all the 4
tenets of Darwin Evolution. Where a single species is determining what other
species will go extinct and what species will be propagated. In fact, there is
a moment in history where the human species transcended the tenets of Darwin
Evolution theory. That alone should raise the minds of so called scientists to
question the gaps, the cracks and the flaws of Darwin Evolution theory. Darwin
Evolution theory no longer applies to humanity. But I need minds sharper and
better than those of a quiping quipper of PvR to debate such.

And in the long run, I know I am correct and PvR is incorrect because I have a
physics experiment already done and established. The John Bell Inequality with
the Aspect experimental results. Superdeterminism won. Darwin Evolution is fake
and only needs time before it is trashcanned into the dustbins of history along
with Lamarkianism along with Bible Creationism along with the thousands of
other fake theories of science where millions of PvR types so proudly quipped
and defended.

It is sad that rigidity of mind is not more of a deterrant to those that enter
science fields as a profession. This is also for Chris Green, and moreso,
because I am guessing PvR is far older than Chris. It goes to show that in
science, the people who stay in science are governed more by the psychology of
wanting to be a member of a "group" rather than the quality of wanting to be
"logical and rational in thought". Science favors its members who are logical
and not so worried about being a member of a countryclub of Darwin believers.
Countryclub believers never change or create science for it requires the
ability to notice and see gaps and cracks in the existing theories. If Chris is
younger then there is some hope that he can grow out of his present
groupie-ship of Darwin.

Archimedes Plutonium
[Only registered users see links. ]
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whole entire Universe is just one big atom where dots
of the electron-dot-cloud are galaxies



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  #22  
Old 06-23-2004, 11:28 PM
Commando Line
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Default flaw in Brain

A valuable and compassionate post, whether %100 percent accurate or
not. Perhaps it will forestall the snigerring somewhat. Thanks.

[Only registered users see links. ] (Iris Cohen) wrote in message news:<[Only registered users see links. ].com>...
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  #23  
Old 07-01-2004, 07:38 AM
Christopher Green
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Default flaw in Brain

On 16 Jun 2004 12:52:27 GMT, [Only registered users see links. ] (Iris Cohen) wrote:


All you say is quite so, but AP's correspondence suggests Asperger's
Syndrome much more strongly than schizophrenia to me. The delusions
that are the most characteristic symptoms of schizophrenia tend to be
bizarre or disturbing and disconnected from reality or reason, whereas
AP's are always founded on some partial understanding of a subject
reasoned doggedly to an absurd conclusion.

Carrying on about a subject (possibly for a few years, then carrying
on just as loquaciously about something else), while ignoring all the
social cues that cause "neurotypical" people to drop it and move on,
is suggestive of Asperger's. But of course no kind of mental disorder
can be diagnosed with any kind of assurance from writings alone.

You are quite right about the need for compassion and support of
mental health services.

--
Chris Green

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  #24  
Old 07-01-2004, 12:36 PM
Iris Cohen
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Default flaw in Brain

<< All you say is quite so, but AP's correspondence suggests Asperger's
Syndrome much more strongly than schizophrenia to me. >>

Could be. I am not that familiar with Asperger's, except I understand it is a
mild form of autism. My granddaughter has ADHD, and some authorities believe
the two are distantly related.

<< But of course no kind of mental disorder can be diagnosed with any kind of
assurance from writings alone. >>

Of course. I admit I am guessing. The main point is that the poor fellow is not
all there, & we should ignore him when he gets silly, but not make fun of him.
Iris,
Central NY, Zone 5a, Sunset Zone 40
"If we see light at the end of the tunnel, It's the light of the oncoming
train."
Robert Lowell (1917-1977)
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  #25  
Old 07-01-2004, 05:59 PM
Christopher Green
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Default flaw in Brain

[Only registered users see links. ] (Iris Cohen) wrote in message news:<[Only registered users see links. ].com>...

They can look alike. ADHD that manifests itself in inattention to
social cues can look a lot like Asperger's. ADHD is better understood;
there is definitely a dopamine problem, and it responds to stimulants.
Asperger's is even less well understood than autism, and the only
useful therapies are supportive ones.

--
Chris Green
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  #26  
Old 07-02-2004, 04:09 PM
bae@cs.toronto.no-uce.edu.yyz
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Default flaw in Brain

In article <uYUEc.2250$[Only registered users see links. ].prodigy.com> ,
Cereus-validus <[Only registered users see links. ]> wrote:

Hmm. Isn't this the date palm calling the ginkgo dioecious?

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  #27  
Old 07-02-2004, 07:57 PM
Cereus-validus
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Default flaw in Brain

After the fact, boy wonder.

A person without stones like you, shouldn't even try throwing them.


<[Only registered users see links. ]-uce.edu.yyz> wrote in message
news:[Only registered users see links. ].toronto.edu.. .


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  #28  
Old 07-02-2004, 08:49 PM
Iris Cohen
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Default flaw in Brain

<< Isn't this the date palm calling the ginkgo dioecious? >>

I love that line. Thanks.
Iris,
Central NY, Zone 5a, Sunset Zone 40
"If we see light at the end of the tunnel, It's the light of the oncoming
train."
Robert Lowell (1917-1977)
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  #29  
Old 07-03-2004, 08:00 AM
P van Rijckevorsel
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Default flaw in Brain

> << Isn't this the date palm calling the ginkgo dioecious? >>

Iris Cohen <[Only registered users see links. ]> schreef

+ + +
Up to a point. It seems to me that dioicy is pretty decent, perhaps even a
little puritanical?

Wouldn't a better line be
"Isn't this the Amorphophallus titanum calling the Aristolochia
grandiflora malodorous?"
PvR








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  #30  
Old 07-03-2004, 01:01 PM
Iris Cohen
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Default flaw in metaphor

<< "Isn't this the Amorphophallus titanum calling the Aristolochia grandiflora
malodorous?" >>

Keep it simple: Taraxicum officinale calls Oxalis a weed.
Iris,
Central NY, Zone 5a, Sunset Zone 40
"If we see light at the end of the tunnel, It's the light of the oncoming
train."
Robert Lowell (1917-1977)
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