Yep. I was asking what those grounds actually are, in this case. I'm aware they will only ever be those grounds which 'seem to one to be grounds' but I haven't had any such grounds yet.
Saying "it seems to me" only tells me that there exist such grounds (in a rational person), it doesn't tell me what they are. — Isaac
. It seems clear to me that many of our perceptions have specific, enduring sources, and that specificity grounds our property concepts. — Dfpolis
Since when does "it seems to me" constitute grounds? — Isaac
The answer to the first question is Yes. — Ludwig V
First, you assume that "justify" means "conclusively justify". That's not obvious and not universally accepted. I waver somewhat on this. — Ludwig V
I don't see how to make sense of this.
If we decide that something is true on the basis of some observation, and subsequent observations show that it is not true, then we were wrong.
Our observations do not generally change what is true, but what is believed. — Banno
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