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Cognitive Dissonant Oxymoron: "Dictatorship of Relativi
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Ether St Vying
medicine forum beginner

Joined: 16 May 2005
Posts: 4

PostPosted: Mon May 16, 2005 12:29 am    Post subject: Cognitive Dissonant Oxymoron: "Dictatorship of Relativi Reply with quote

Tom wrote:

"Ether St. Vying"
wrote in message
Tom wrote:

"Ether St. Vying"
wrote in message
Tom wrote:

wrote in message

(even lowly slider has his err, moments heh:)

Your belief that all words are lies is an err moment. You err.

I err therefore I are.

Another error.

Is not(!)

Is too!

Is not(!)


Imagine a big, huge wall of jello, any flavour you like. What happens
you throw something at it?

Depends on the condition of the jello, what I throw, and whether or not
actually hit the wall. Better narrow it down.

Strong, rubbery, incredibly thick, magical wall of jello. Throw chopped
sprinkles, chocolate chips, any diced or sliced fruit of your choosing
kiwi or pineapple) .... and you have an unlimited supply of Dream Whip.

Not with rubbery jello.

The wall of jello is not for eating. You asked me about the wall of jello,
trying to logically assess the feasibility of throwing stuff at it.

Then you get these disgusting chunks of congealed
pectin. Yuck.

You must be thinking of jams or jellies. Pectin is extracted from plant
material. There is no pectin in the wall of jello. It's made of gelatin,
which is derived from animal collagen, mostly beef and pork. So if there are
lumps in the jello, it's likely to be gelatin. You can make jello extra firm
by reducing the fluid portion. The less fluid, the more rubbery the jello.

But it doesn't matter if the wall of jello is full of lumpy clumps of collagen
derivative, because it's not for eating. It's for just standing there and
jiggling a bit. That's what jello does. It all boils down to the stuff it's
made of, which is microscopic strands of protein that stick together to form
jello's characteristically wobbly structure. The less fluid in the jello, the
more rubbery it is.

But back to the original question of "What happens when one throws things at a
wall of jello?" The answer is that due to the nature of jello, anything hurled
at a wall of the stuff either bounces, or slides, right off. Nothing sticks to
a wall of jello.

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