DO YOU KNOW WHAT MEME MEANS? WHAT WE'RE DOING HERE IS PICTURES WITH TEXT AROUND THEM, NOT MEMES. ONLY MESS WITH DEFINITIONS IF YOUR ALTERNATIVE MAKES MORE SENSE. IF YOUR ALTERNATIVE IS REALLY JUST A POPULAR MISCONCEPTION, IT PROBABLY DOESN'T MAKE MORE SENSE. I MAY APPEAR A RIGID BUZZKILL BUT THAT'S JUST CAUSE MY STUPID-PHASE PASSED AT AGE 5 WHILE YOURS IS RAGING WILD AND WILL BE INDEFINITELY. SORRY, MY PATIENCE WITH IDIOCY IS NOT ENDLESS JUST BECAUSE I'M SUPERIOR TO EVERYONE, AND BEING DUMB IS ACTUALLY NOT A PREREQUISITE FOR HAVING FUN. FUCK WHAT I KNOW YOU'RE THINKING ABOUT ME DESPITE ALL EVIDENCE AND LOGIC TO THE CONTRARY, BEASTLY NORMALFAG. PLEASE REMEMBER THIS IS A PICTURE AND THEREFORE TO BE CONSIDERED FUNNY OR RELATABLE."
This brings back to my own thinking that how Ti is truly subjective.
I mean you can build pseudoscience using strictly logical mathematical rules which does not need to confirm with external reality.
Although theory of relativity was like that at the beginning. Well, there were Maxwell's rules. And then there is quantum mechanics which was made to be confirm with external measurements which was Te approach.
Air is one of the four classical elements in ancient Greek philosophy and science. According to Plato, it is associated with the octahedron; air is considered to be both hot and wet. The ancient Greeks used two words for air: aer meant the dim lower atmosphere, and aether meant the bright upper atmosphere above the clouds. Plato, for instance writes that "So it is with air: there is the brightest variety which we call aether, the muddiest which we call mist and darkness, and other kinds for which we have no name...." Among the early Greek Pre-Socratic philosophers, Anaximenes (mid-6th century BCE) named air as the arche. A similar belief was attributed by some ancient sources to Diogenes Apolloniates (late 5th century BCE), who also linked air with intelligence and soul (psyche), but other sources claim that his arche was a substance between air and fire. Aristophanes parodied such teachings in his play The Clouds by putting a prayer to air in the mouth of Socrates.