Reasoning - heuristics and induction
Induction is a form of inference. We use it when we don’t really know all the functions or facts, but our observations have shown us that a certain set of circumstances seems to produce a specific outcome.
Most of what we do is based on heuristics and not a real understanding of every step on the path to an outcome. This is particularly true when it comes to the systems of the universe – practically everything we have stored away in our mental models of the world of nature is heuristical, which means that what we use is guesswork really, not real knowledge.
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- Asvaghosha - The Awakening of Faith in the Mahayana - Spiritual interactions
- Balzac, Honoré de - Seraphita - 07 A critique of science
- Chesterton, G K - Orthodoxy - Reason is itself a matter of faith
- Chesterton, G K - Orthodoxy - Science and belief systems
- Crowley, Aleister - Book of Lies - Windlestraws
- De Morgan, Augustus - Formal Logic – Necessary reasoning
- Democritus - Galenus Diels fr 125
- John Townley and Robert Schmidt - The law of seriality and its implications for astrology
- Kammerer, Paul - Systems, functions and function dependency explained
- Kammerer, Paul - The law of seriality 01
- Kammerer, Paul - The law of seriality 02
- Kammerer, Paul - The law of seriality 03
- Kammerer, Paul - The law of seriality 04
- Kant, Immanuel - Critique of Pure Reason - Cause effect chains and heuristics
- Kant, Immanuel - Critique of Pure Reason - Heuristics and the systems of the universes
- Leibniz - The Monadology - 04
- Neumann, John von - The design for a computer