When asked if a square could be a circle, what would you say?
We are asking people to explain if a square can be a circle. This is a philosophical quest into reality. We hope to discover some keen insights into the imagination and beliefs of society. This article will be updated with new information constantly, so be sure to keep checking back!
A plane figure with four equal straight sides and four right angles is not the same as a round plane figure whose boundary (the circumference) consists of points equidistant from a fixed point (the center).
A square (A plane figure with four equal straight sides and four right angles) is not the same as a circle (a round plane figure whose boundary (the circumference) consists of points equidistant from a fixed point (the center)).
If logic doesn’t apply in so-called “higher dimensions”, therefore logic applies in so-called “higher dimensions” and you are unable to disprove this statement.
If one thinks that logic can be nullified under circumstances, it is itself a contradiction since that statement itself is made on the basis of logical first principles.
If our logic doesn’t apply, therefore our logic applies. You cannot disagree with this statement without assuming non-contradiction is true.
There is no such thing as “our logic.” A ≠ non-A regardless of what you think. If there is a circumstance in which logic doesn’t apply, , therefore, logic applies. The only way you can disagree with this statement is if you assume the principle of non-contradiction.
If you say “logic doesn’t apply” you are assuming that statement is true and therefore not false, which assumes the axiom of non-contradiction.
1) Logic does not exist.
2) Therefore, logic exists.
This is a sound argument that you cannot disagree with if you assume premise 1) to be true.
—Dimensions have nothing to do with logic. Dimensions are about space. “Three-dimensional” refers to length, width, and height. What is known as the “fourth dimension” is normally considered to be time. None of these things relate to logical first principles.