It is worth posting some details of it;Skepdick wrote: ↑Tue Jun 23, 2020 11:44 amThat's pretty much what Model-dependent realists say.Veritas Aequitas wrote: ↑Tue Jun 23, 2020 6:43 amAgree.
That is the fact!Something that is deemed "factual" in one framework for one purpose, may or may not be a "factual" in another framework for a different purpose.
And we sure have ourselves two frameworks on the table. One that treats time as absolute and one that treats time as relative.
That which you are calling "facts" is history. Memories. Nothing more. They may have HAPPENED (past tense) they are no longer HAPPENING (present tense).
What is fact is relative to the specified Framework and System of Knowledge.
There is no such thing as a fact-in-itself or a referent-in-itself, both fact and referent are conditioned upon a specific model of reality represented by its Framework and System of Knowledge. Science is such a specific Framework and System of Knowledge
What the rest of those ignoramus is they do not qualify the Framework and System and Knowledge they are grounding on.
What they relied upon is the logico-linguistic Framework and System which is a very superficial in representation of reality.
What is fact always entangles with a referent [the supposed real thing or state-of-affairs].
Those ignoramus assume the 'referent'-of-the-fact, is absolute but it is not.
There is no such thing as a fact-in-itself or a referent-in-itself, both fact and referent are conditioned upon a specific model of reality.
Model-dependent realism is a view of scientific inquiry that focuses on the role of scientific models of phenomena.
It claims reality should be interpreted based upon these models, and where several models overlap in describing a particular subject, multiple, equally valid, realities exist.
It claims that it is meaningless to talk about the "true reality" of a model as we can never be absolutely certain of anything.
The only meaningful thing is the usefulness of the model.
The term "model-dependent realism" was coined by Stephen Hawking and Leonard Mlodinow in their 2010 book, The Grand Design