I’m sure you’re all aware by now, I like my YouTube. It’s no secret. I love watching people bouncing their ideas around the world, offering their food for thought. Some make me laugh, others not so much, and some just make me ask why! Really, why!? But hey, each to their own and all that.
Lately I’ve been drawn to history, people who spent most of their lives gathering evidence from the past. Some are mainstream, others, although esteemed within their community, lack the notoriety the mainstream celebrate. All parties have one thing in common, they’re educated people, they certainly know their stuff.
And yet, some seem to lack reasoning. If the evidence points you in one direction, then isn’t that the truth of it?
You’ve seen the picture above showing an apple and an orange. You know which is which. So if I were to ask you to pick out the apple, you would. If it looks like a duck, swims like a duck, and quacks like a duck, then it probably is a duck. That’s just basic abductive reasoning, but the mainstream seem to over looks this simple tool of thought.
For example, they “believe” (meaning, not using the evidence in front of them) that the fact the pyramids of Giza was built using the golden ratio and Pi was just a freak chance. Not only that, they also believe that the megalithic structures found within lines leading back to the great pyramid was just a coincidence.
Added note, the megalithic structure found across the world use the same techniques of building. By-the-way, that’s also a coincidence to the mainstream. I don’t know about you, but to me, something isn’t adding up.
This got me thinking… Maybe the archaeologists need a helping hand when it comes to reasoning, and logic.
To do this I’m asking you, if you know an archaeologist, or anyone for that matter, who needs a helping hand in logic and reasoning, please, please, please, point them to the following link. It’s 100% free, and if they get to the end of all the courses, they’ll be able to see the bs the world is pumping out.
Anyway, here’s the link. Enjoy: Crash Course Philosophy #2