3 Answers

  1. I think that there can be no absolutely true answer, since the incompleteness and inconsistency of our system of concepts and language prevent us from describing reality absolutely accurately. For example, the question above about life expectancy suggests that the future is predetermined and that the answer to this question, if voiced, will not change the course of events that it describes. In short, the wording of the question contains most of the answer. Therefore, there is no breakthrough in getting a true answer to the question.

  2. You know, people surprisingly often answer a normal direct question with the truth.

    No, I'm not talking about communicating with a psychologist. In a wide variety of contexts.

    There's another twist. – They respond with the truth that they understand about themselves and you and your relationship at this moment. “And it's changing.

    ..Well, if you take a magical situation, then I would approach some guy on the street with a question about when I will die. Just to get your bearings: I don't live alone, I have close people.�

    But you will have to do without wizards))

  3. I don't need absolute truth, I'm just fine with ordinary honesty. And priorities for me are issues that lead to the progress of humanity. For example, how to perform nuclear fusion or which of the unification theories is correct, how to teach a person to regenerate organs and stop aging…

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