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Nothing must be described by not equations: Not only does natural science replace all theory, but it also replaces not theory [6]. For example, consider the following not equation: Each symbol represents a not, except where it does. The square of any not is an is, not a not, but a not cubed is a not and is not an is. This not equation implies ...


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You can describe nothingness in a rigorous and consistent way, even with a canonical categorical model. If nothing is not just absence of stuff and light otherwise darkness in an empty area, but absence of space and time itself, how is it possible to describe it mathematically? Just the exact same way you use axioms such as $\forall x\forall y \exists ...


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This is a question about philosophy of science and epistemology, so you should expect varying answers with different prespectives. This is my personal approach to the question. First let's examine what does it mean to say that a scientific theory is "absolutely proven". Just as John Rennie pointed out in his answer, a scientific theory is a mathematical ...



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