5 + 5 = 10
6 + 6 = 11
The solution to the second equation is wrong. But that doesn’t necessarily mean the method by which we reach the solution is wrong. I think we would all agree that regardless of my error in the second problem, the methodology and practice of basic addition is still intact and correct. Thus, the method is not always the problem. My human error of correctly applying it is the concern.
I’m just saying.
2 Replies to “The Method May Not Be Wrong”
Yeah, but if you can’t handle the basics of the methodology, maybe you’d best not try to use it. Those kinds of errors make rockets crash.
I’m just sayin’….
On the other hand, I have no idea what your point is.
I’m lost on this one.