Where are you?

No man's knowledge here can go beyond his experience.
—John Locke (1632-1704)
You Left Your Model on the Road - Another planksip non sequitur.

You Left Your Model on the Road

Where are you?

No man's knowledge here can go beyond his experience.
—John Locke (1632-1704)

The titled responsion suggests that Locke is stuck in the middle of the road, however virtuous that may sound.

The expression "information is characterized by understanding" has atypical ramifications. It makes it feasible for us to enjoy the products of our insight. In any case, understanding and information are unique. When we talk about understanding, we mean how we know things, not how we experience things.

When you look at encounters, you will see that most have to do with things in the rest of the world. We regularly utilize the understanding and information of the term conversely. Be that as it may, experience is considerably broader.

Experience is something that should be possible. It incorporates both learning and experience. It tends to be obtained through the investigation of specific realities. It can likewise be obtained through understanding and the cycle of perception, reflection, and perception.

Encounters can be considered as the products of our insight. They are the aftereffect of the examination we lead or the experience we have had before. The truth is that information isn't generally adequate; information isn't vital.

The information doesn't make the experience simple. It doesn't make our encounters more important. Information isn't the answer for every one of our issues, either.

Information can't take us anyplace. If we truly need to comprehend or even comprehend what we have gained from our instruction, we must make a move. There are no alternate ways to this comprehension. Information alone is lacking. We additionally need to encounter things that are more unpredictable than learning them.

Encounters are the results of individuals who are eager to invest the effort. They are the consequences crafted by these individuals. Experience doesn't imply that an individual has increased particular expertise. It just implies that an individual has contemplated something. This experience can be helpful and significant.

When we can comprehend how we think and experience things that have a great deal to do with our prosperity, the conceivable outcomes become inestimable. As far as possible is our creative mind.

Numerous individuals have made extraordinary revelations before. For instance, Albert Einstein didn't consider the relativity hypothesis in his examination. He didn't do this by making a halfhearted effort of the sun and stars.

Rather, he did it by considering the history and culture of the individuals of his time. His examination depended on their works, traditions, lives, and contemplations.

Extraordinary personalities that have left us with incredible masterpieces, writing, science, and building have all had the chance to consider their surroundings and environmental factors and make extraordinary show-stoppers and writing. without depending on the encounters, they had as an aspect of their instruction.

Those who had the chance to realize what they needed in school were commonly ready to do it, yet couldn't get information since they were not ready to invest in the important exertion. Figuring out how to manufacture their insight in school was troublesome and included the required time and exertion. This exertion was equivalent to the important exertion of manufacturing their experience. Building their insight isn't as simple.

Those that don't learn sufficiently early, however, had the option to fabricate their insight, yet couldn't matter this information when they left school, may find that their insight is inadequate in territories that are imperative to them. This information is frequently ailing in regions that are imperative to them.

Most authors and craftsmen don't have extraordinary books. Their insight isn't as extraordinary as the essayists or craftsmen that composed the best books. Also, their experience is regularly ailing in regions that are imperative to them. The absence of these regions may restrict their comprehension of what they expound on.

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Semantically Nonsensical Syntactic Structures

Colorless green ideas sleep furiously.
— Noam Chomsky (1928-present)

The titled responsion attempts to say absolutely nothing. Is this an accurate description of Noam's nothingness?

There are likely earlier examples of such sentences, possibly from the philosophy of language literature, but not necessarily uncontroversial ones, given that the focus has been mostly on borderline cases. For example, followers of logical positivism hold that "metaphysical" (i.e., not empirically verifiable) statements are simply meaningless; e.g., Rudolf Carnap wrote an article where he argued that almost every sentence from Heidegger was grammatically well-formed yet meaningless.

Bertrand Russell used the sentence "Quadruplicity drinks procrastination" in his "An Inquiry into Meaning and Truth" from 1940 to make a similar point; W.V. Quine took issue with him because for a sentence to be false is nothing more than for it not to be true; and since quadruplicity doesn't drink anything, the sentence is simply false, not meaningless.

Other arguably "meaningless" utterances make sense, are grammatical, but have no reference to the present state of the world, such as Russell's "The present King of France is bald" (France does not presently have a king) from "On Denoting."

Another approach is to create a syntactically well-formed, easily parsable sentence using nonsense words; a famous example is "The gostak distims the doshes." Lewis Carroll's Jabberwocky is also famous for using this technique, although in this case, for literary purposes; similar sentences used in neuroscience experiments are called Jabberwocky sentences.

In a sketch about linguistics, British comedy duo Fry and Laurie used the nonsensical sentence "Hold the newsreader's nose squarely, waiter or friendly milk will countermand my trousers."

The Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Darmok" features a race that communicates entirely by referencing folklore and stories. While the vessel's universal translator correctly translates the characters and places from these stories, it fails to decipher the intended meaning, leaving Captain Picard unable to understand the alien.

You left your model on the road - Another planksip non sequitur.

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