# Probable Logic and Symbolic Logic By Anthony J. Fejfar, B.A., J.D., Esq., Coif ©Copyright 2010 by Anthony J.

Fejfar It can be argued that Logic, to be consistent with empirical science, must be probable logic which functions, maximally, at 99.9999999% Truth, and 99.99999999 Falsity. Thus, it may be that some things or even ideas are not really True or False, but instead, are probably True or Probably False, or both. You see, Idea A could be 99% True and 1% False. Alternatively, Factual Statement A, could be 99% True and 1% False. Consider the following: 1. 2. 3. A(p) and B(p) Derive A(p) Derive B(p) (Where p is a probability quotient of 99.999999%)

Consider the following: 1. A(p) or B(p) (Where p is a probability quotient of 99.9999999%)

2. Derive A(p) and not B(p) 3. 4. 5. Derive A(p) Derive not B(p)

Therefore, A is probably True and B is probably False or B is probably not True

Given the foregoing, it is apparent, that there is a world where A is probably True, or relatively True, while B is probably False, or relatively False. And, we can call

this world the Dao of relatively True and relatively False, or, the Dao of probably True and Probably False. Consider the following: 1. good is (g) and evil is (e) 2. assume good (g) and evil (e) exist 3. assume that good is 90% probable 4. assume that evil is 10% probable 5. assume that evil is defined as a lessening of the good 6. assume g(p1) and e(p2) (p1 = 90% and p2= 10%) 7. therefore probable good exists and probable evil exists 8. therefore relative good and relative evil exists Since both relative good and relative evil exist, then, it is logical that we can talk about relative good and relative evil and still be logical.