Saturday, November 16, 2019

Story image for wedding dress shopping from Edmonton Journal

Wedding Tales: Shopping in Hong Kong for a wedding in ...

Edmonton Journal-Dec. 24, 2014
But Amanda bought her wedding dress in Edmonton before moving to Hong Kong last April. She found the beautiful, slim-fit, raw silk, strapless Nicole Miller ...
Story image for wedding dress shopping from Business Insider

This Former Reality TV Star Bought Her Dream Wedding ...

Business Insider-Jun. 7, 2014
She knew that many of the gorgeous wedding dresses that she could get from U.S. stores were manufactured in China anyway, so she decided to go straight to ...
Story image for wedding dress shopping from Cosmopolitan (blog)

10 Reasons Your Wedding Dress Looks Cheap

Cosmopolitan (blog)-Oct. 20, 2014
And don't buy into the whole "wedding dresses have to be white" thing. ... especially when you are shopping on a budget and don't have the benefit of expert ...
Story image for wedding dress shopping from People Magazine

Jenny McCarthy and Donnie Wahlberg Are Married

People Magazine-Aug. 31, 2014
Call her the new Mrs. Wahlburgers. Former View co-host Jenny McCarthy and Blue Bloods star Donnie Wahlberg have made it official, tying the knot Sunday at ...

1 comment:

Pearl Necklace said...

However, the gap between the radically changed situation and the previous knowledge must not reach a critical point, when people would have been unable to solve. In other words, its reliance on old knowledge is valid to the extent that it is able to solve the previous problems. The perception of a new need for new challenges.
This idea is well expressed in the famous paradox of the “Heap”. If you take from a pile of sand one grain of sand, that will change a bunch as the real object. Yes to change, she has already become another, for a grain of sand less. But to solve the problem, for example, the use of this sand pile for construction work, this change has absolutely no value. People have the right to leave the old concept of "heap". He does so. The paradox lies elsewhere: strict logical reasoning inevitably leads to a logical absurdity.

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If you take two grains of sand from the heap, it will change the notion of a "heap"? No, not change, and if we withdraw three, four, etc.? The concept remains the same again. But the pile itself is changing and eventually it will become first in a small pile, then in a little and then disappear altogether. It turns out the pile in reality it seems to be there, and in consciousness it has changed a bunch. However, the focus of its it will not solve, because the pile itself is not.
Again, with the removal of one grain of sand like nothing changes from the point of view of solving the problem: the use of sand for construction works. It seems nothing has changed. However, with the withdrawal of even one grain of sand it becomes different. And so until then, until there are irreversible changes that already require new definition new definition of the term "heap". And if time does not change their understanding of new content of a heap, and there is the same logical paradox.