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For these reasons, even people who are explicitly committed to eternalism generally fall into other stances at times.

Nothing has any purpose. Life is meaningless. Any purposes you imagine you have are illusions, errors, or lies.

This is the stance of nihilism1. It appears quite logical. It might seem to follow naturally from some scientific facts: everything is made of subatomic particles; they certainly don’t have purposes; and you can’t get purpose by glomming together a bunch of purposeless bits.

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Eternalism and nihilism are the simplest, and most extreme, stances toward meaningness.

  • Eternalism says that everything has a definite, true meaning.
  • Nihilism says that nothing really means anything.

Both these stances are wrong, factually. They are also unworkable, in their implications for living.

В самом языке шарю, в новомодных фреймворках нет

В самом языке шарю, в новомодных фреймворках нет

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  1. Technically, what I proved was the NP-completeness of the frame problem. Roughly, this means that there is no solution that is both practical and general. There are general solutions that are “exponential time” (meaning inherently impractical), and non-general solutions that can solve particular classes of problems. Neither of these is philosophically interesting, in my opinion.