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Bedtime Paradox
By: fridayiminlove
Dad, I' m not
feeling sleepy yeta.
mat happens if
R' dmh' trd says "my
ose will now grow"
Dad, I' m not
feeling sleepy yeta.
possible, is it possible
for . to be
Dad, I' m not
feeling sleepy yeta.
The next sentence
is true The
previous sentence
is false
Dad, I' m not
feeling sleepy yeta.
Does the set ifall
those sets that do not
borstal's moms elves
borstal's " elf‘?
Dad, I' m not
feeling sleepy yeta.
If you' re not feeling
sleepy yet, why are
you laying in MB' E
CUE you '
CUE you '
CUE you '
Could you '
feeling sleepy yeta.
mat happens if
R' dmh' trd says "my
ose will now grow"
Dad, I' m not
feeling sleepy yeta.
possible, is it possible
for . to be
Dad, I' m not
feeling sleepy yeta.
The next sentence
is true The
previous sentence
is false
Dad, I' m not
feeling sleepy yeta.
Does the set ifall
those sets that do not
borstal's moms elves
borstal's " elf‘?
Dad, I' m not
feeling sleepy yeta.
If you' re not feeling
sleepy yet, why are
you laying in MB' E
CUE you '
CUE you '
CUE you '
Could you '
...
 
What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
#2

anonymous (05/12/2014) [+] (1 reply)
why does the kid grow a mustache as soon as he falls asleep?
#11

gracefuldamned (05/13/2014) [+] (9 replies)
Why the **** does everyone think that the Pinocchio bit is a paradox?
It grows when he knowingly lies, not when he is incorrect or makes a false prediction.
jesus people
It grows when he knowingly lies, not when he is incorrect or makes a false prediction.
jesus people
#26

asgeirhuns (05/13/2014) [+] (6 replies)
My favorite paradox
In the paradox of Achilles and the Tortoise, Achilles is in a footrace with the tortoise. Achilles allows the tortoise a head start of 100 metres, for example. If we suppose that each racer starts running at some constant speed (one very fast and one very slow), then after some finite time, Achilles will have run 100 metres, bringing him to the tortoise's starting point. During this time, the tortoise has run a much shorter distance, say, 10 metres. It will then take Achilles some further time to run that distance, by which time the tortoise will have advanced farther; and then more time still to reach this third point, while the tortoise moves ahead. Thus, whenever Achilles reaches somewhere the tortoise has been, he still has farther to go. Therefore, because there are an infinite number of points Achilles must reach where the tortoise has already been, he can never overtake the tortoise.
Source: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zeno's_paradoxes
In the paradox of Achilles and the Tortoise, Achilles is in a footrace with the tortoise. Achilles allows the tortoise a head start of 100 metres, for example. If we suppose that each racer starts running at some constant speed (one very fast and one very slow), then after some finite time, Achilles will have run 100 metres, bringing him to the tortoise's starting point. During this time, the tortoise has run a much shorter distance, say, 10 metres. It will then take Achilles some further time to run that distance, by which time the tortoise will have advanced farther; and then more time still to reach this third point, while the tortoise moves ahead. Thus, whenever Achilles reaches somewhere the tortoise has been, he still has farther to go. Therefore, because there are an infinite number of points Achilles must reach where the tortoise has already been, he can never overtake the tortoise.
Source: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zeno's_paradoxes
#63

guylongname (05/13/2014) [+] (3 replies)
I haven't checked all the commentinos, but I was told this paradox being that if I were to shoot you from 10m, the bullet would reach half that length and be at 5, then reach halfway and be at 2.5, and then 1.75 and as you can keep splitting the distance infinitely, the bullet would never reach you. As bullets kill people, what stops this paradox from being true in real life?
#66 to #65

gandaalf (05/13/2014) []
well if we're gonna get down to it
technically there aren't an infinite amount of lengths because a Planck length is the shortest possible distance theoretically
then when it passes that it moves onto to the next one and the next one
but it all happens really fast
technically there aren't an infinite amount of lengths because a Planck length is the shortest possible distance theoretically
then when it passes that it moves onto to the next one and the next one
but it all happens really fast
#45

ThatFatMummy (05/13/2014) [+] (4 replies)
Three trucker go stay at a hotel, and they share a room which costs $30.
They each chip in $10.
One of them notices a small problem with the room and sends in a complaint.
The manager sends his errand boy to give them $5 for the inconvenience.
The errand boy is a ******** and gives 1 dollar to each trucker, and keeps the other two for himself.
So each trucker essentially paid $9 for a room.
$9 x 3 = 27, + $2 the kid stole = $29.
where did the other dollar go
They each chip in $10.
One of them notices a small problem with the room and sends in a complaint.
The manager sends his errand boy to give them $5 for the inconvenience.
The errand boy is a ******** and gives 1 dollar to each trucker, and keeps the other two for himself.
So each trucker essentially paid $9 for a room.
$9 x 3 = 27, + $2 the kid stole = $29.
where did the other dollar go
#49 to #48

cptmongtard (05/13/2014) []
This is clearly not a paradox, and involves only the switching of subtraction for addition. Each patron has paid $9 for a total of $27. The storyteller adds the $2 that the bellhop pilfered, but he should have subtracted the $2 to make a total of $25 paid. So 3 × $9 = $27, which accounts for the $25 room and the $2 given to the bellhop.
This is clearly not a paradox, and involves only the switching of subtraction for addition. Each patron has paid $9 for a total of $27. The storyteller adds the $2 that the bellhop pilfered, but he should have subtracted the $2 to make a total of $25 paid. So 3 × $9 = $27, which accounts for the $25 room and the $2 given to the bellhop.