# Monthly Archives: July 2015

## Zeroth Law Of Semiotics • Comment 2

Re: Peirce List Discussion • Edwina Taborsky My old avatar (Zero-Aster) does incline to laconic verses, but I hope to address a class of concrete applications that will serve to unpack their sense. The main thing I’d like to communicate … Continue reading

## Zeroth Law Of Semiotics • Comment 1

New discussions of the so-called “Liar Paradox” have broken out at several places on the web in recent weeks (1) (2) and these always bring to my mind at least a number of critical ways in which the Peircean paradigm … Continue reading

## Zeroth Law Of Semiotics

Meaning is a privilege not a right. Not all pictures depict. Not all signs denote. Never confuse a property of a sign, just for instance, existence, with a sign of a property, for instance, existence. Taking a property of a … Continue reading

## Semiositis • 1

Re: Cathy O’Neil • Profit as Proxy for Value Re: Michael Harris • Xenomoney There is a deep and pervasive analogy between systems of commerce and systems of communication, turning on their near-universal use of symbola (images, media, proxies, signs, … Continue reading

## Relations & Their Relatives : 15

Re: Peirce List Discussion • Helmut Raulien Definitions and examples for relation composition and the two types of relation reduction that commonly arise can be found in the following articles: Relation Composition Relation Reduction A previous post on this thread … Continue reading

## Relations & Their Relatives : 14

Re: Peirce List Discussion • Helmut Raulien Cf: Relation Reduction : Examples of Projectively Reducible Relations I constructed the “Ann and Bob” examples of sign relations back when I was enrolled in a Systems Engineering program and had to explain … Continue reading

## Inquiry, Signs, Relations • 1

Re: Michael Harris • A Non-Logical Cognitive Phenomenon Human spontaneous non-demonstrative inference is not, overall, a logical process.  Hypothesis formation involves the use of deductive rules, but is not totally governed by them;  hypothesis confirmation is a non-logical cognitive phenomenon:  … Continue reading