How "true" is science, GW?

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  • How "true" is science, GW?


Answer #1 | 18/12 2013 11:50
Answer #2 | 18/12 2013 12:31
This philosophical dimension is so astronomically beyond the intellectual capacity of most posters here, very especially the nitwit copy-cat denier-dupes, as to be either breathtaking or absurd or both.
Answer #3 | 18/12 2013 11:54
It is a theory that is not based on experimental results.
Answer #4 | 18/12 2013 15:01
3. Scientific theories are the best explanation of a given phenomenon that we can come up with using currently available evidence. They should be treated as true unless and until new evidence comes along that refutes them. If you were to ask the same question, using the words "law" or "fact" instead of "theory," 3 would still be the correct answer. However, a common error about the word "theory" is that either 1 or 2 are true about theory. Common errors about the words "law" and "fact" are that 4 is true for those words. Global warming is real, cased by us and probably harmful.
Answer #5 | 18/12 2013 15:32
3. of course science is evolving and changing, through out history advances and changes have been made to old science theories. AGW is minor and inconsequential, evolution is probably correct, and the big bang theory is closest to how the universe was created.
Answer #6 | 22/12 2013 14:19
Is this another Cookey survey ? Don't tell me, the result will be 97%. Now what was the question ?
Answer #7 | 18/12 2013 20:01
3. - with the exception that another scientific theory may not replace the current scientific theory, but add to it. Newton's theory on gravity is a prime example of this. While Einstein's theory on gravity showed flaws in Newton's theory on gravity, it did not replace Newton's theory. In fact almost all of of Newton's theory on gravity is still in use today. Einstein helped to refine the theory, but his own theory did not replace Newton's theory. Why? Because Newton's theory still very well explains the observations. We launch satellites and probes based on Newton's Laws of Gravity. We know how to calculate where a projectile will fall based on Newton's Laws of Gravity.

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