On Feb 19, 6:27 pm, David Marcus <DavidMar...@alumdotmit.eduwrote:

CoreyWhite wrote:
Godel's theorem's roughly tell us that we can't have a system that is

both complete and consistent.

Roughly.

Well what if you had 2 systems that

were both consistent, and sorted through them both to create a third

system that was complete.

Sorted through them? What does that mean?

And then all you would need to do is impose

a condition to act as 4th dimensional TIME, outside of mathematics, to

reference all 3 sets together from within the sets.

Anyone following me here?

No.

--

David Marcus

Here is an example, because if what I am saying is true it could apply

to things other than simply mathematics.

If we took the bible, and devided it into two parts. The first part

being the old testament, and the second part being the new testament.

We could say both books are contradictory yes? But if we look at them

both as seperate objects then they don't contradict and are

consistent, except to say they are not complete.

So all we need to do is create a third book with both the new

testament and old testament combined and call it Christianity, and

this system is complete but inconsistent. Now we have 2 problems

instead of just one.

But if we have a 4th book, writen after all 3 religions came into

being. And this 4th book put all 4 religions into a harmonious

context, and rewrote each of the other 3 books to include itself.

Then this 4th book would be unquestionable.

See?