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To my loved ones: by Anonymous on December 26th, 2011, 6:27 pm
..."to surrender one's consciousness by an inch, is to surrender one's consciousness in total. Either reason is an absolute to a mind or it is not -- and if it is not, there is no place to draw the line, no principle by which to draw it, no barrier faith cannot cross, no part of one's life faith cannot invade: one remains rational until and unless one's feelings decree otherwise." - Ayn Rand
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The best way to study human anatomy by Anonymous on August 8th, 2011, 8:14 am
Many of us feel that anatomy of human body is among the most challenging subject areas to understand. One of the primary causes behind this kind of thinking is that there's much to remember in the subject. It appears to be very hard to the learners. On top of that, the majority of the words are in latin, which the majority of us don't get. If you must study anatomy on your own, the issue is made worse much more. To make the procedure of learning simpler you should split it into 3 steps. As you try this the process of education becomes much easier and virtually hassle-free. Below are the 3 steps that can develop your understanding of human anatomy.

Look at human anatomy as a visual science:

Many of us understand effectively when they view the diagrams of subject of study. It truly is great if you can visit the science laboratory to review human anatomy first hand. Nevertheless it may be done quite possibly at your home. You shouldn't underrate the strength of visual images and animation....

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0 by Fuqin on April 13th, 2010, 2:54 pm
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Philosophy Pet Peeves by Anonymous on June 17th, 2009, 10:43 pm
It never fails. Start discussing the possibility of objective morals and someone chimes in with the argument "I don't think there is objective right and wrong- lots of people have done horrible things in the name of good." This dense argument is peddled by philosophers and non-philosophers alike. Of course, this argument is an unsound one. I hardly deny that knowing those objective morals is difficult. However, our pet peeve argument presumes that there are no objective morals simply because people have been greviously wrong about their moral judgements. How is it that confusion implies non-existence? Even these folks presume objective morality the moment they say "People have done horrible things..." Honestly.

Zach
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Are paradoxes misunderstanding? by Anonymous on February 21st, 2010, 7:56 pm
I think I understand the endless midpoint dilemma of Zeno.
Some sums of infinitesmals finish with a small finite solution.
Even though there are an infinity of midpoints between one runner and
the one in front of him it is still possible for the lead runner to be
passed because the infinity of half way lengths add up to a finite
runner separation. This separation is eliminated by the chase runner
who crosses an infinity of separation midpoints.
Perhaps the same slicing of runner gaps can be applied to food.
If I have one pizza and divide it into an endless number of
slices I don't suddenly have more food than I can finish.
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