castironpi at gmail.com
Wed Jun 17 13:32:02 EDT 2009
On Jun 17, 10:23 am, Mensanator <mensana... at aol.com> wrote:
> On Jun 17, 11:59 am, Aaron Brady <castiro... at gmail.com> wrote:
> > On Jun 17, 1:44 am, Steven D'Aprano
> > <ste... at REMOVE.THIS.cybersource.com.au> wrote:
> > > On Tue, 16 Jun 2009 22:46:14 -0700, William Clifford wrote:
> > > > I was staring at a logic table the other day, and I asked myself, "what
> > > > if one wanted to play with exotic logics; how might one do it?"
> > > This might be useful for you, and if not useful, at least it might blow
> > > your mind like it did mine.
> > > (This is not original to me -- I didn't create it. However, I can't find
> > > the original source.)
> > > Imagine for a moment that there are no boolean values.
> > > There are no numbers. They were never invented.
> > > There are no classes.
> > > There are no objects.
> > > There are only functions.
> > > Could you define functions that act like boolean values? And could you
> > > define other functions to operate on them?
> > snip
> > I think high and low /voltages/, though continuous and approximate,
> > might satisfy this.
> > There are no such things as electrons,
> I've got a Tesla coil if you'd like to meet some electrons personally.
The Wall Street Journal ran an article about Asian pleasure markets;
they provide a-- quote-- "perfectly reasonable professional option".
More information about the Python-list