Friday, January 7, 2011

K-Logic Stuns Math and Philosophy World

The worlds of math and philosophy have been stunned this week by the publishing of an academic paper unveiling an entirely new method of logical deduction. The new method, which has been termed 'K-Logic' - short for 'Korean Logic', by its authors, Professors Kim (62), Kim (61) and Kim (59) from Korea International University, differs radically from classical Greek derived logic which has long provided the foundation of questionable Western thought.

Traditional logic is generally broken down into the processes of inductive and deductive reasoning. Inductive reasoning draws general conclusions from specific examples, whereas deductive reasoning draws logical conclusions from definitions and axioms. Through a process of analysis and evaluation of what has already occurred something can then be said to be logically true or false. The paradigm shift in K-Logic is that it eschews historical analysis, instead drawing upon the work of Schrödinger and quantum theory to propose that if something is said to be true then it is true, or it will become true, at least in the Korean universe where the experimentation - which used puppies instead of cats - has taken place.

Once satisfied with their experimental results, the authors tested K-Logic against real world situations by carefully observing media stories and even conversations between individuals in volunteer groups. The results have been remarkable. While they have yet to be verified by peer review, K-Logic already appears to have proven that fan death really exists, kimchi cures cancer, native English teachers are all sex offenders and Dokdo is Korean territory.

But what is really remarkable about K-Logic is that just by creating the theory in Korea, by its own existence it automatically becomes fact, so while peer review is still pending, it is only an academic formality since it must be true - especially if reported on by the media. While the experimental results are technical, it has proven - since truth is rendered by mere opinion and hearsay - that the more widely something is said to be true, the more true it becomes. This means K-Logic can not be logically challenged, especially since if K-Logic were not correct it would logically infer that Dokdo is not Korean territory which it clearly, factually, is.

While more research will be done, the results also show that the kind of unstructured individualistic and seemingly random thought which so-called 'progressives' and 'liberals' support, can often contradict K-Logic, and therefore are counter-factual and anti-society. The authors of the paper say that people such as this, who are unable to properly process K-Logic thought, probably require psychiatric evaluation.

Some in Korea have said that the work is derivative, since all it proves is what Koreans knew anyway. But the Government, which sponsored the research and provided the puppies, is said to be very pleased with the results. The Ministry of Truth, which has long struggled with the question of how to teach Korean common sense as an academic discipline in schools, now says it has the scientific basis for teaching children how America was discovered by Koreans, and why the Japanese are an inferior nation.

There is also some doubt in academic circles that the work is entirely original however, with one American professor even directly accusing the authors of having plagiarized the work of Fox News and Joseph Goebbels, et al.