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Definition Edit

A "breathsoning" is an adjective that is a human judgment for each noun.  For example, an apple’s breathsoning is "delicious".

AphorsEdit

1. The hospital technician helped the patient recover after surgery. He did this by dripping treacle down the victim's throat. He demonstrated the food was moving into the oesophagus using a model. Then he showed the food being swallowed using the throat. Finally, he showed the food entering the stomach. In this way, the hospital technician helped the patient recover after surgery by dripping treacle down the victim's throat.


2. The aircraft manufacturer tested that there was enough room to move around in his seat. He did this by putting his mouth around the spoon. First, he placed the vegan yoghurt on the spoon. Then, he put the centre of the spoon in the middle of his mouth. Finally, he closed his mouth and withdrew the spoon. In this way, the aircraft manufacturer tested that there was enough room to move around in his seat by putting his mouth around the spoon.


3. The river cruise captain planned how to use water. She did this by stopping food sticking to her tongue by putting water on it. First, she placed the pile of small sponges in the middle of her tongue. Then, she removed the top sponge and placed it on the back of her tongue. Finally, she put the second sponge on the front of her tongue. In this way, the river cruise captain planned how to use water by stopping food sticking to her tongue by putting water on to it.


4. The train lift driver lifted his food crate into the train. He did this by poking his tongue out underneath the fork. First, he measured how far his tongue protruded from his mouth. Next, he placed the fork this distance from his lips. Finally, he moved the fork above his tongue and put the food into his mouth while retracting his tongue. In this way, the train lift driver lifted his food crate into the train by poking his tongue out underneath the fork.


5. The network officer ate a degree at the campus shop that was on the network. He did this, by eating enough, in other words, a jarful. He started the counter at zero. Then, he added one to the count for each new treacle cupcake. Finally, he stopped adding one to the number when there were no more cupcakes. In this way, the network officer ate a degree at the campus shop that was on the network by eating enough, in other words, a jarful.


6. The club manager swallowed the lozenge in a particular way to prepare to descend the stairs. He did this by moving the tablet fragment to the back of his mouth with his tongue. First, he placed the lozenge fragment on the front of his tongue. Then, he closed his teeth over the tablet fragment and pushed his tongue forward, sliding the pill piece onto the back of his tongue. Finally, he swallowed the lozenge fragment. In this way, the club manager took the pill in a particular way to prepare to descend the stairs by moving the tablet fragment to the back of his mouth with his tongue.


7. The truck driver practised his hand-eye co-ordination. He did this by placing the plum segment into his mouth with his hand. First, he put the plum portion midway between the sides and top and bottom of his lips, so that it was past his top front teeth. Following this, he lowered the plum segment onto his tongue. This way, the truck driver practised his hand-eye coordination by placing the plum part into his mouth with his hand.


8. The dressmaker prepared to sew a hem on a dress. He did this by eating a marshmallow with a knife and fork. First, he pierced the marshmallow with his fork. Next, he pierced the marshmallow with the knife and cut it in half. Finally, he stabbed the left side of the marshmallow again with his fork and lifted it to his mouth. In this way, the dressmaker prepared to sew a hem on a dress by eating a marshmallow with a knife and fork.


9. The mushroom farmer tested the mushrooms had enough fertiliser and water. She did this by testing that her cordial was sweet by drinking it. First, she prepared to put some of the cordial on top of her tongue. Then, she put some of the cordial on the tip of her tongue, where she could taste its sweetness. So, she put the cordial where it was both on top of her tongue and touched her sweet spot. In this way, the mushroom farmer prepared to test the mushrooms had enough fertiliser and water by testing that her cordial was sweet by drinking it.


10. The confectioner prepared to make each section of a lolly snake. He did this by chewing and swallowing each part of a lolly snake. First, he disconnected a segment of the snake and then placed it in his mouth. After this, he lifted his arm up, and then back down on a new path, not near his face. Finally, he repeated the process until he had eaten all of the snake segments.


11. The butterscotch tablet maker prepared to make crates for the tablets. He did this by making cream from butter, milk and sugar. First, he separated the butter into 0.01 m edge-length cubes, forming a checkerboard. Then, he poured milk into one-quarter of each of the spaces surrounding the butter cubes. Finally, he mashed and mixed the butter and milk together. In this way, the butterscotch tablet maker prepared to make crates for the tablets by making cream from butter, milk and sugar.


12. The fruiterer planted a fig tree. He did this by placing the fruit in the centre of the bowl. First, he added half the bowl's width to its left edge. Second, he added half the pan's depth to its front side. Finally, he lowered the fig at these coordinates until it touched the bottom of the bowl. In this way, the fruiterer prepared to plant a fig tree by placing the fruit in the centre of the bowl.


13. The sporting bowler hit the ball. He did this by lifting and placing the bowl in front of him. First, he lifted up the bowl. Next, he brought it forward. Finally, he put it in front of him. In this way, the sporting bowler prepared to hit the ball by lifting and placing the bowl in front of him.


14. The fruitmonger cleaned the broom handle. He did this by eating the popsicle. First, he measured 0.01 m down from the top of the popsicle. Next, he bit and warmed the biteful by salivating on it as he chewed it. Then, he repeated the process until he had completely eaten the popsicle. In this way, the fruitmonger prepared to clean the broom handle by eating the popsicle.


15. The hairstylist practised giving a haircut to an orange. He did this by cutting both hemispheres off an orange peel. First, he inserted his knife where the orange's stem was. Secondly, he cut a semicircle to the opposite point of the orange. Thirdly, he completed the circle by cutting back to the original point. In this way, the hairstylist practised giving a haircut to an orange by cutting both hemispheres off its peel.


16. The paper recycler prepared to recycle the pile of papers. He did this by testing that the popsicle had completely melted in the pan. First, he tested that the popsicle was not higher than a pool of liquid. Second, he tested that the solid was not visible. Thirdly, he proved that there was no sound of melting anymore. In this way, the paper recycler prepared to recycle the pile of papers by testing that all the popsicle had completely melted in the pan.


17. The garbage truck man washed the bin. He did this by measuring the solid to liquid ratio. First, he wrote down the volume of solid. Second, he wrote down the amount of fluid. Third, he divided the volume of solid by the amount of liquid. In this way, the garbage truck man prepared to wash the bin by measuring the solid to liquid ratio.


18. The metaphysician cleaned a mat. He did this by calculating the time difference between a solid and liquid of the same type. First, he measured the time to carry the tan bark with controlled steps. Then, he measured the time to carry the water without spilling it. After this, he subtracted the lesser of the two from the greater of the two to find the time difference between them. In this way, the metaphysician prepared to wash a mat. He did this by calculating the time difference between a solid and liquid of the same type.


19. The hairdresser prepared to dry the client's hair. She did this by measuring the boiling point of water. Firstly, she placed the thermometer in the pot of water. Secondly, she stirred the water as it boiled. Thirdly, she read the temperature next to the meniscus when the water had boiled. In this way, the hairdresser prepared to dry the client's hair by measuring the boiling point of water.


20. The cab driver circled the city. He did this by measuring the melting point of water when he stirred it. First, he placed ice in a freezer. Then, he increased the temperature of the freezer and stirred it. Lastly, he measured the temperature when the ice melted. In this way, the cab driver prepared to circle the city by measuring the melting point of water.


21. The robot manufacturer prepared to construct a robot of a particular height. He did this by weighing a solid. First, he added weight to the opposite side of the scales from the solid. Next, he continued to add weights until the two sides were equal. Finally, he summed the total weight of the weights to measure the object's weight. In this way, the robot manufacturer prepared to construct a robot of a particular height by weighing a solid.


22. The tailor shortened the jacket's sleeves. He did this by weighing a liquid. First, he put the weights with the approximate weight of the liquid on the opposite side of the scales from the fluid. Next, he added or removed weights to balance the scales. Finally, he summed the weights' weights. In this way, the tailor prepared to shorten the jacket's sleeves by weighing a liquid.


23. The nurse lifted the baby from the cot. She did this by lifting the bag of nappies from the ground. First, she tested that the handles had 0.01 m of plastic around the edges of a 0.15 x 0.05 m hole and held it using them. Then, she bent her hips and knees to lift the bag with her legs, not her back. Finally, she stood upbringing lift the bag. In this way, the nurse prepared to lift the baby from the cot by lifting the bag of nappies from the ground.


24. The gardener watered the frangipane. He did this by raising the water bottle. First, he placed the bottle upright on the table. Next, he grasped it, taking care not to tilt it. Finally, he held it, not too tightly, and lifted it vertically. In this way, the gardener prepared to water the frangipane by lifting the water bottle.


25. The doctor cleaned the bench. He did this by melting the ice. First, he melted the ice in a pan. Next, he sponged some of the water up. Then, he finished cleaning the bench with the sponge. In this way, the doctor prepared to clean the seat by melting the ice.


26.  I enjoyed life by myself.  I did this by writing that all the things in the world were mine.  First, I read the books.  Second, I enjoyed the sights.  Third, I held the objects.  In this way, I prepared to enjoy life by myself by writing that all the things in the world were mine.


27.   I observed the flight of the concords.  I did this by watching the horse drinking the dam water.  First, I walked in the paddock.  Second, I looked at the horse.  Third, I observed him drink from the dam.  In this way, I prepared to see the flight of the concords by watching the horse drinking the dam water.


28.   I lived the good life.  I did this by writing while walking in the hills.  First, I walked gingerly.  Second, I walked casually.  Third, I wrote down all of the details.  In this way, I prepared to live a proper life by writing while walking in the hills.


29.   I prepared to take care of the incubator.  I did this by stating year eight had Sex Education.  First, I observed the man insert the rod into the void.  Second, I took notes.  Third, I took the lesson home.  In this way, I prepared to take care of the incubator by stating year eight had Sex Education.


30.   I was popular.  I did this by meditating (writing philosophy) to become a graduate employee.  First, I meditated (wrote my opinion).  Second, I gained skills in performing well in examinations.  Third, I became a graduate employee.  In this way, I prepared to be popular by meditating (writing philosophy) to become a graduate employee.


31.    I led by showing a good example.  I did this by loving God (the master).  First, I meditated (wrote).  Second, I went up.  Third, I loved God (the master) helping me to be the master.  In this way, I prepared to lead by showing a good example by loving God (the master).


32.   I produced pop music.  I did this by stating that I (the philosopher) was famous.  First, I said that I am God (the master).  Second, I said that I am a cosmologue (the leader).  Third, I am mene, (sic) someone who memorises genes.  In this way, I prepared to produce pop music by stating that I (the philosopher) was famous.


33.   I was the original, productive Computational English writer.  I did this by indicating that Computational English was brilliant.  First, I wrote how it had helped Nietzsche.  Second, I wrote how it had helped Derrida.  Third, I wrote how it had helped Heidegger.  In this way, I prepared to be the original, generous Computational English writer by stating that Computational English was famous.


34.   I gave medicine (I answered 15 drug questions to access a generic medicine 250 breasoning A) to a 16-breasoning small idea, to make sure high-quality imagery appeared.  I did this by writing that there were 250 breasonings for everything in natural law.  First, I gave to the pope (gemstone dealer).  Second, I presented to the emperor.  Third, I took my blessings (writings) from it.  In this way, I prepared to give medicine (I answered 15 drug questions to access a generic medicine 250 breasoning A) to a 16-breasoning small idea, to make sure high-quality imagery appeared by writing that there were 250 breasonings for everything in natural law.


35.   I prepared to see how the Nobel Committee could award the Nobel Peace Prize for Breathsonings because they enabled us to be about things.  I did this by writing that Breathsonings are a Nobel Prize because they defeat oppression by making sound judgements.  First, I liked Breathsonings because they help medicine babies to be healthy.  Second, I wrote operations go well because of Breathsonings.  Third, I lubricated the lining of my air tubules when breathing using Breathsonings.  In this way, I prepared to see how the Nobel Committee could award the Nobel Peace Prize for Breathsonings because they enabled us to be about things by writing that Breathsonings are a Nobel Prize because they defeat oppression by making sound judgements.


36.   I prepared to see how the Nobel Committee could award the Nobel Peace Prize for Breathsonings using images of breathsonings working.  I did this by writing that Breathsonings are a Nobel Prize because they help ideas to go well.  First, I wrote Breathsonings to enable babies’ systems to be perfect.  Second, I wrote Breathsonings help us to work out if a body implant is going spectacularly well.  Third, I breathsoned out the lung’s tubules, lubricating them.  In this way, I prepared to see how the Nobel Committee could award the Nobel Peace Prize for Breathsonings using images of breathsonings working by writing that Breathsonings are a Nobel Prize because they help ideas to go well.


37.   I prepared to aim for the heart and do it.  I did this by stating that the breath dropped into my mouth with the help of the Head of State.  First, I asked the Head of State ever so sweetly to let the breath of air drop into my mouth.  Second, I observed this happen.  Third, I sucked succulently sweet desserts.  In this way, I prepared to aim for the heart and do it by stating that the breath dropped into my mouth with the help of the Head of State.


38.   I prepared to be sure Plato would agree with breasoning out the breathsoning.  I did this by breasoning out the breathsoning like in Plato’s forms.  First, I breasoned out the judgment “good” as what the body confirmed the breathsoning for the eight oxygen molecules to be.  Second, I breathed in.  Third, I breathed out.  In this way, I prepared to be sure Plato would agree with breasoning out the breathsoning by breasoning out the breathsoning like in Plato’s forms.


39.   I had fun like Anarchy.  I did this by breathsoning out 250 breasonings for each family entity.  First, I decided I would find what I needed.  Second, I was helped to it.  Third, I liked you being the best in my vegan emporium.  In this way, I prepared to have fun like Anarchy by breathsoning out 250 breasonings for each family entity.


40.  I wrote about the heart.  I did this by labelling the vertex.  First, I found the cube of destiny.  Second, I labeled it.  Third, I drew its [health] points on it.  In this way, I prepared to write about the heart by marking the vertex.


41.   I loved planet meditation (books).  I did this by holding the reflection (philosophy) retreat.  First, I covered texts.  Second, I covered retreat details.  Third, I gave presents out.  In this way, I prepared to love planet meditation (books) by holding the reflection (philosophy) retreat.


42.   I helped the writers to write feverishly.  I did this by holding the writer’s retreat.  First, I enamoured succleton.  Second, I loved hickletons (you).  Third, I loved enamourmonts.  In this way, I prepared to help them to write feverishly by holding the writer’s retreat.

Breasoning List for Breathsonings Aphors Edit

1. plunger, sugar cube, valve, tube, bowl, pipette


2. model plane, spoon, dried apricot, coconut milk, tongue scraper, hand-towel


3. cubic bucket, teaspoon, sponge, counter, salt crystal, test tube


4. satchel, fork, ruler, mashed potato, zigzagged carrot slice, water


5. model train, jar, paper strip, cupcake, jar lid, softball base


6. hose, sugar tablet, knife, date fruit, mortar and pestle, sieve


7. toy truck, plum segment, lipstick, spatula, string, rubber gloves


8. dress, marshmallow, toothpick, scalpel, cheese knife, peanut


9. mushroom, cordial, straw, grape, music triangle, square of paper towel


10. sphere lolly, lolly snake, razor blade, cuff link, pillow, dough


11. butterscotch, oat milk, ice tray, bread knife, masher, sugar pill


12. apricot, wooden bowl, banana, nectarine, fig, peach


13. black ball, place mat, napkin, toy car, led light, knee rest


14. apple, lemon popsicle without stick, mini-ruler, ice-cream scoop, paddle, soup spoon


15. scissors, orange, fruit knife, lime half-slice, poppy seed, tissue


16. street of paper, strawberry popsicle, wooden block, sifter, apple slice, frying pan


17. plastic bin, right angle ruler, wooden cube, beaker, pastry, bucket


18. child's mat, bag, tan bark, water, dial, water vessel


19. towel, stirring rod, litmus paper, lemon, apple half, rose


20. model cab, ice block, cool bag, waist bag, ring, glove


21. toy robot, cardboard roll, scales, metal weight, abacus, a small beanbag


22. cotton bud, lunch box bottle, gumball, protractor, tape measure, fan


23. cot, nappy, bag, bicycle tyre pump, T-square, cushion


24. frangipane, water bottle, flower vase, flippers, balloon, mandarin


25. hour glass, ice pick, model forklift, handkerchief, square card, carpet


26. plum, world, book, eye, card, U arrow.


27. concord, horse, paddock, iris, dam, bird.


28. apple, hill, ginger, pants, pen, shoe.


29. incubator, educator, rod, notes, home, year eight.


30. person, writer, philosophy, examinations, graduate, employee.


31. example, master, pencil, up, helper, child.


32. pop, philosopher, leader, facilitator.

Completed Breasoning List (in centimetres) Edit

1. plunger 5, 5, 10, sugar cube 2, 2, 2, valve 1, 1, 10, tube 10, 1, 1, bowl 10, 10, 5, pipette 1, 1, 10


2. model plane 20, 20, 5, spoon 15, 5, 1, dried apricot 3, 3, 1, coconut milk 5, 5, 10, tongue scraper 10, 5, 1, hand-towel 20, 20, 1


3. cubic bucket 20, 20, 20, teaspoon 10, 3, 1, sponge 5, 5, 5, counter 2, 2, 1, salt crystal 2, 2, 2, test tube 1, 1, 10


4. satchel 30, 10, 30, fork 20, 2, 1, ruler 30, 5, 1, mashed potato 5, 5, 1, zig-zagged carrot slice 2, 2, 1, water 5, 5, 10


5. model train 20, 5, 5, jar 5, 5, 5, paper strip 5, 2, 1, cupcake 5, 5, 5, jar lid 5, 5, 1, softball base 100, 100, 100


6. hose 1000, 2, 2, sugar tablet 2, 2, 1, knife 15, 2, 1, date fruit 5, 3, 1, mortar 20, 20, 20, sieve 30, 20, 10


7. toy truck 15, 5, 5, plum segment 5, 5, 3, lipstick 2, 2, 5, spatula 15, 1, 1, string 50, 1, 1, rubber glove 20, 10, 1


8. dress 50, 40, 120, marshmallow 3, 3, 3, toothpick 5, 1, 1, scalpel 15, 1, 1, cheese knife 10, 2, 1, peanut 4, 1, 1


9. mushroom, 5, 5, 5, cordial 5, 5, 8, straw 1, 1, 15, grape, 2, 1, 1, music triangle 20, 1, 20, square of paper towel 10, 10, 1


10. sphere lolly 5, 5, 5, lolly snake 10, 1, 1, razor blade 5, 3, 1, cuff link 1, 1, 2, pillow 100, 50, 20, dough 20, 20, 5


11. butterscotch 2, 2, 1, oat milk 10, 5, 20, ice tray 30, 10, 3, bread knife 30, 2, 1, masher 10, 5, 30, sugar pill 2, 2, 1


12. apricot 5, 5, 5, wooden bowl 20, 20, 10, banana 20, 10, 5, nectarine 5, 5, 5, fig 3, 3, 3, peach 5, 5, 5


13. black ball 3, 3, 3, place mat 30, 20, 1, napkin 50, 50, 1, toy car 4, 2, 2, led light 1, 1, 2, knee rest 30, 20, 10


14. apple 7, 7, 7, lemon popsicle without stick 4, 2, 8, mini-ruler 15, 3, 1, ice-cream scoop 20, 3, 3, paddle 1, 1, 12, soup spoon 20, 5, 3


15. scissors 20, 10, 1, orange 7, 7, 7, fruit knife 20, 1, 1, lime half-slice 6, 6, 3, poppy seed 1, 1, 1, tissue 15, 15, 1


16. street of paper 10000, 1000, 1, strawberry popsicle 4, 2, 12, wooden block 4, 4, 4, sifter 12, 8, 8, apple slice 3, 3, 6, frying pan 30, 20, 5


17. plastic bin 10, 10, 20, right angle ruler 15, 10, 1, wooden cube 8, 8, 8, beaker 2, 2, 15, pastry 50, 50, 1, bucket 30, 30, 40


18. child's mat 20, 15, 1, bag 30, 30, 50, tan bark 4, 1, 1, water 5, 5, 10, dial 10, 10, 1, water vessel 10, 10, 30


19. towel 200, 100, 1, stirring rod 1, 1, 20, litmus paper 4, 2, 1, lemon 4, 4, 2, apple half 6, 6, 3, rose 5, 5, 20


20. model cab 8, 4, 3, ice block 2, 2, 2, cool bag 20, 20, 40, waist bag 50, 30, 10, ring 1, 1, 2, glove 20, 10, 3


21. toy robot 5, 3, 18, cardboard roll 3, 3, 10, scales 20, 20, 10, metal weight 5, 5, 2, abacus 50, 1, 50, small bean bag 10, 5, 2


22. cotton bud 1, 1, 5, lunch box bottle 5, 2, 5, gumball 2, 2, 2, protractor 10, 5, 1, tape measure 500, 1, 1, fan 20, 1, 20


23. cot 50, 100, 100, nappy 100, 100, 1, bag 30, 10, 30, bicycle tyre pump 3, 3, 40, T-square 120, 30, 1, cushion 30, 10, 30


24. frangipane 10, 10, 10, water bottle 15, 5, 15, flower vase 20, 20, 50, flipper 40, 10, 5, balloon 50, 50, 50, mandarin 5, 5, 5


25. hour glass 10, 10, 40, ice pick 30, 10, 3, model forklifter 300, 150, 150, handkerchief 20, 20, 1, square card 4, 4, 1, carpet 500, 500, 1

Overview of Breathsoning TheoryEdit

Pedagogues use breathsonings (human judgments/adjectives for nouns, i.e., people and objects) to value breasonings, the basis of a theory of Pedagogy.  They define breathsonings as the way to earn high distinctions at school and University. They are judgments that show the function or facts about breasonings, representations of objects that are visualised by God, groups of which deserve high distinctions in academic work.


Pedagogues believe breathsonings are necessary because of expressing life's essence through language. Also, they allow us to understand entire objects in nature through test data, for example through the idea of multiple instances of two paths joining. The theory includes a biomedical/robotic aspect of how much energy a subject needs to complete certain tasks, for example by thinking of everything a person creates, letter by letter in DNA.


Pedagogues derive the term "breathsoning" from breath (literally breathing life into a not yet conceived baby with a breathsoned out breasoning list) and reason (how the human judgment and noun affect the breathsoning).

KeyEdit

Paragraph X – where X is the paragraph number from the order in the essay.


Object (Y) — where the object is the object of the second (main) sentence from each paragraph and Y is the order of sentences in the essay paragraph.

Critical Essay Key Edit

Paragraph 1 – Humans (Experts Judge Water)Edit

Lozenge (5) – The writer treats a river as a metaphor for life.


Plum (4) – The manager recommends drinking hot fluid after dinner.


Marshmallow (1) – The doctor recommends moving detritus in bodily vessels by having water.


Cordial (3) – The builder builds water pipes to and from a room.


Snake (2) – The teacher calculates the volume of water.

Paragraph 2 – JudgmentEdit

cream (5) – Represents plausible explanation.


fruit (2) - Represents testimony.


bowl (1) - Represents theory.


popsicle (4) - Represents evidence.


orange peel hemisphere (3) - Represents observation.

Paragraph 3 – EnergyEdit

Popsicle melting in the pan (1) – Represents chemical energy.


Measuring the solid to liquid ratio (2) – Represents heat energy.


Measuring the time different between carrying a solid and liquid of the same type (3) – Represents light energy.


Measuring the boiling point of water (4) – Represents electric power.


The subject measured the melting point of water when he stirred it (5) – Represents kinetic energy.

Paragraph 4 – Sense DataEdit

Jarful (5) – Represents wholeness of objects that is understandable from data.


Spoon (2) – Represents spatiality of a different type of wholeness, that of a general kind of wholeness.


Water (3) – Represents people taking up all ideas (environment — mining, — wildlife, languages) or preventing these from being taken up.

Table 1. Pros and Cons of Spatial WholenessEdit

Pros and Cons


Mining


Provides jobs and exports. Removes other industries, e.g., the car industry because of the high currency because of asking for more and being given less, when mining should ask for less and receive more.


Wildlife


Authorities should preserve wildlife for future generations to enjoy. They may log while saving wildlife.


Language


Replacement of other languages with English reduces costs of mass media and reduces the variety of culture encoded in different languages, which can be prevented by law.


Treacle (1) – Represents temporality of a general type of wholeness.


Fork (4) – Represents that businesses’ copyright protection, leading to the death of ideas with the close of businesses shouldn't prevent the continuous passage of good ideas through time.

Table 2. Pros and Cons of Temporal WholenessEdit

Pros and Cons


Idea Preservation


Ideas about how to maintain good economic management should prevent any unnecessary bloodshed. Running out of resources may necessitate changes in management.

Paragraph 5 – NounsEdit

Weighing a solid (2) – A solid is a common noun.


Weighing a liquid (5) – A liquid is a countable noun.


Lifting the bag of nappies from the ground (1) – Bag is a collective noun.


Raising the water bottle (4) – Bottle is a concrete noun.


Melting the ice (3) – Ice is an uncountable noun.

Critical EssayEdit

What is the thesis statement? I will argue against breathsonings.


The argument structure to use when selecting premises for positions A-E in the paragraphs and essay below.

A
<-B
- <-C
<-D
- <-E

When agreeing with taponada (plugged) breathsonings, write e.g. premises A and B (which agree with breathsonings), their respective objections, rebuttals and a connection between these rebuttals.

A-Obj-Reb
.
       |
B-Obj-Reb

Paragraph 1 – Humans (Experts Judge Water) Edit

A: He did this by eating a marshmallow with a knife and fork.


B: He did this by chewing and swallowing each part of a lolly snake.


C: She did this by testing that her cordial was sweet by drinking it.


D: He did this by placing the plum segment into his mouth with his hand.


E: He did this by moving the lozenge fragment to the back of his mouth with his tongue.



What is the objection to A? The subject shouldn't drink more water than required (where the whole marshmallow represents the holistic doctor who recommends moving particles in bodily vessels by drinking water).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to A? The subject should drink enough water 45 minutes before meals and none until 2 hours after meals.


What is the connection between this rebuttal to A and the thesis statement? I agree with a breathsonings because of the theology of nature, shown by breathsonings, which is correct because one should balance contemplation with social life by being comfortable in meditation.  In fact, meditation is contemplation, which is done by following expert advice about water, drinking enough water, as in breathsonings, take up one's time with social activity.


What is the objection to B? The subject shouldn't miscalculate the depth of a deep-water body because of not having a long enough measuring rod (where the snake occupying space represents the spatial expert or teacher who calculates the volume of water).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to B? The subject should measure the depth of the water body using a long, metal tape measure.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to B and A? The subject should collect enough water to drink by first testing that the water body is safe to enter by using a long, metal tape measure.


What is the objection to C? The subject shouldn't build a water pipe to a room without making a water pipe from the room because it would cause an overflow (where cordial represents water where the builder makes water pipes to and from a room).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to C? The subject should build both a water pipe to a room and a water pipe from the room when necessary.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to C and B? The subject should verify that he drains all the water in the drain (water body, where the water is drinkable and safe) into the water output pipe.


What is the objection to D? The subject shouldn't eat too much food to be digested (where the red plum represents the manager recommending drinking hot fluid, represented by a red tap, after dinner).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to D? The subject should eat only enough food, for example, one type of sugary food as each snack.


What is the connection between these rebuttals D and A? The subject should drink enough water to adequately digest the food he or she eats, which should be sufficient.


What is the objection to E? The subject shouldn't lose a model ship (where the ship staying afloat represents having enough positive experiences in life) in the water current (where the initial for the tangy lozenge represents time, where the writer treating a waterway is a metaphor for life over time).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to E? The subject should sail the model ship in the river only when he can control the ship in the river's current.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to E and D? The subject should eat enough food each day (like eating food from a supplier which supplies food like a river).

Paragraph 2 – Judgment Edit

A: He did this by lifting and placing the bowl in front of him.

B: He did this by putting the fruit in the centre of the bowl.


C: He did this by cutting both hemispheres off an orange peel.


D: He did this by eating the popsicle.


E: He did this by making cream from butter, milk and sugar.


What is the objection to A? The subject shouldn't measure the amount of water using a bowl with a hole in it (where the theory that the base, not the top of a bowl is like a meniscus that is judged to mark the amount of water).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to A? The subject should replace a bowl with a hole in it before using it to measure the amount of liquid.


What is the connection between this rebuttal to A and the thesis statement? I agree with breathsonings because of the business of nature, shown by breathsonings, which is correct because one should enjoy business presentations, maintaining interest in the sound of music and the appearance of acting in business by correctly judging containers.  One should properly judge containers by measuring the amount of water using a bowl in the same way that one should decide the right amount of content to deliver to ensure that the subject enjoys the reception.


What is the objection to B? The subject shouldn’t eat chains of fruit without being critical enough to prevent tripping over in the outside world (where the testimony is that the fruit is judged to be delicious).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to B? The subject should pause after eating one slice of fruit to verify that his path is clear before walking forwards.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to B and A? The scientist should measure the amount of oxygen in a space lab, where the lab has no holes because he cleared his path of items that may make a hole in the lab if tripped over.


What is the objection to C? The subject shouldn’t eat too many oranges because excess vitamin C may cause diarrhoea (where the observation is that the orange peel hemisphere is judged to be delicious and large enough to contain non-denatured proteins to be digested).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to C? The subject should only absorb 65-90 mg of vitamin C (in fact, one orange) per day.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to C and B? The subject should only eat one orange per day, and should dispense with (or possibly eat) its peel so that his path is clear to walk along.


What is the objection to D? The subject shouldn’t be unprotected by God (in fact, him, a non-God) by scraping the popsicle on a dirty wall to the left (where the evidence is that the popsicle is judged to be tasty and unwrapped).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to D? The subject should eat the popsicle immediately when he has unwrapped it.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to D and A? Where the popsicle is like the replacement bowl, and the tongue is like the water, the subject should eat the popsicle using his tongue in the same way that he fills the bowl with water.


What is the objection to E? The subject shouldn’t overspend time eating cream causing obesity (where the plausible explanation is that it is unneeded that the cream is judged to be delectable).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to E? The subject should drink four glasses of water 45 minutes before breakfast to stretch the stomach and avoid overeating.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to E and D? In the same way that one should be protected by God (in fact, one’s knowledge) when eating a popsicle, one should be protected by God (in fact, one’s knowledge) by controlling one’s weight by drinking four glasses of water 45 minutes before breakfast.



Paragraph 3 – Noun Edit

Problems with using judging adjectives with changing nouns



A: She did this by lifting the bag of nappies from the ground.


B: He did this by weighing a solid.


C: He did this by melting the ice.


D: He did this by lifting the water bottle.


E: He did this by weighing a liquid.



What is the objection to A? The subject shouldn't collect nappies in a bag in case some types of nappies don't belong in a “bag,” a collective noun.


What is the rebuttal to this objection to A? The subject should successfully collect nappies of the same newness status so that they belong in a “bag,” a collective noun.


What is the connection between this rebuttal to A and the thesis statement? I agree with breathsonings because of the education of nature, shown by breathsonings, which is correct because one should earn a prerequisite for lecturing, by being allowed entry to an A+ scholarship by correctly choosing a noun.  One should pick a name by collecting the right types of nappies in “bag,” a collective noun, in the same way in breathsonings that one should set aside enough time (a term) to study breathsoning for a scholarship.


What is the objection to B? The subject shouldn't assume two types of solids are common nouns because one might be rare.


What is the rebuttal to this objection to B? The subject should overbearingly find that a “solid,” a common noun, isn't unique by finding it all over the earth.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to B and A? In the same way that the subject should place new nappies in a "bag,” a collective noun, a “solid,” a common noun, should be found from all over the earth (i.e., both “in” relationships).


What is the objection to C? The subject shouldn't take too long to count the number of entities in “ice,” an uncountable noun.


What is the rebuttal to this objection to C? The subject should modify the term “ice” to be “ice block” so that it can be grammatically processed more quickly when being counted.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to C and B? In the same way that the subject should find the “solid,” a  common noun, in the cool box, the uncountable noun “ice” should be called “ice block” to count it (i.e., solid is ice when in the cool box).


What is the objection to D? The subject shouldn't break a concrete noun “bottle” because it is physical.


What is the rebuttal to this objection to D? The person should make space for “glass,” a concrete noun, on camp to avoid breaking it.


What is the connection these rebuttals between D and A? In the same way that the subject should place new nappies in a “bag,” a collective noun, the subject should make space for “glass,” a concrete noun, in the pack to avoid breaking it (i.e., both are handled so that they don't form holes for safety reasons).


What is the objection to E? The subject shouldn't count too many of the countable noun “glass of apple juice,” given limited time and space.


What is the rebuttal to this objection to E? The subject shouldn't tally too many of the countable noun “glass of apple juice”, given limited time and space.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to E and D? In the same way that the subject should make space for the concrete noun “glass” to avoid breaking it, the countable noun “glass of apple juice” should be conserved to avoid using too many instances of it (i.e., count only concrete nouns).

Paragraph 4 – Sense Data Edit

A: He did this, by eating enough, in other words, a jarful.


B: He did this by putting his mouth around the spoon.


C: She did this by stopping food sticking to her tongue by putting water on her tongue.


D: He did this by dripping treacle down the patient's throat.


E: He did this by poking his tongue out underneath the fork.



What is the objection to A?



The sense data synthesis (where the data proves the wholeness, like a jarful of an object, in a breathsoning) shouldn't work because of the subject having a physical disability that would block it, e.g., a blind man may not be able to see a banana.



What is the rebuttal to this objection to A?



The subject should use another sense to account for the missing sense, e.g., use her tactile sense to determine the location of the banana.


What is the connection between this rebuttal to A and the thesis statement? I agree with breathsonings because of the psychiatry of nature, shown by a breathsonings, which is correct because one should remain sane, by causing comfort and ensuing correctness by following the right path when physically challenged, keeping senses open in the same way in breathsonings and listening to statements in psychiatry.


What is the objection to B?



The subject shouldn't fall between two objects when trying to measure the space they occupy (where the spoon occupies space).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to B?



The subject should measure the dimensions of the objects one at a time to calculate the physical space they occupy.



What is the connection between these rebuttals to B and A?



The subject should use another sense to account for the missing sense when measuring the dimensions of objects, e.g., using a braille, not a visual tape measure.


What is the objection to C? The subject shouldn't forget all ideas in a test by drawing them through a broken mental canal (where water represents the subject taking up all thoughts).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to C? The subject should revise each part of the plan to remember it during the test.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to C and B? The subject should measure the objects by revising the topic counting.


What is the objection to D? The subject shouldn't leave the path of time before being supposed to (where the time taken to eat treacle represents temporality of a general type of wholeness).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to D? The subject should follow the map to ensure that he or she follows the correct path in time.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to D and A? The subject should use her tactile sense to account for her missing sense by making sure that she maps the door to its closed position to keep the warmth in to follow the correct path in time.


What is the objection to E? The subject shouldn't close the business before it is brought to continuous fruition (where the fork represents that companies’ copyright protection leads to the continuous passage of good ideas through time).


What is the rebuttal to this objection to E? The subject should mend society to allow the cycle of ideas to continue growing until fruition.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to E and D? The subject should help up others by giving them money, time, and energy needed to allow the cycle of ideas to continue growing until fruition to return to the correct path in time.


Paragraph 5 – Energy Edit

A: He did this by testing that the entire popsicle had melted in the pan.

B: He did this by measuring the solid to liquid ratio.


C: He did this by calculating the time difference between carrying a solid and liquid of the same type.


D: She did this by measuring the boiling point of water.


E: He did this by measuring the melting point of water when he stirred it.


What is the objection to A? The subject shouldn't use up all the chemical energy from melting a popsicle in a pan when he needed more by using it all at once.


What is the rebuttal to this objection to A? The subject should cut the popsicle into segments and only melt a part when it is necessary.


What is the connection between this rebuttal to A and the thesis statement? I agree with breathsonings because of the medicine of nature, shown by breathsonings, which is correct because one should digest food by eating breathsoned food by conserving energy and using up all the chemical energy from melting a popsicle in a pan, and collecting food before it goes off.


What is the objection to B? The subject shouldn’t produce heat from an electric heater by wasting time producing energy from waiting for enough water passing through the turbine.


What is the rebuttal to this objection to B? The subject should calculate the amount of water needed (W) to produce the amount of energy required (E) and the water:energy ratio (W/E), so W = E*(W/E).


What is the connection between these rebuttals to B and A? The subject should calculate the amount of solid popsicle needed (S) from the amount of liquid popsicle needed (L) and the S:L ratio (S/L), so S = L*(S/L).


What is the objection to C? The subject shouldn’t unsafely transport the bioethanol leaving too little time in the day (before the sun’s light energy disappears) to carry the plant material, which has a larger volume than bioethanol and therefore a longer transport time.


What is the rebuttal to this objection to C? The subject should carry the ice when there is more time in the day, and he should transport the water when there is a shorter available time in the day.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to C and B? Given that a particular solid (plant material) has a larger volume than its liquid counterpart (bioethanol) and he should calculate the amount of plant material to produce the amount of bioethanol needed, he should transport the plant material when there is a longer available time in the day time.  Also, he should transport the bioethanol when there is a shorter time on a later day.


What is the objection to D? The subject shouldn’t burn herself on the stove before the boiling point of water has been reached when measuring the boiling point of water, because of the heat from the electric stove being invisible.


What is the rebuttal to this objection to D? The subject should only handle the thermometer when measuring the boiling point of water.


What is the connection between these rebuttals between D and A? In the same way that the subject should only touch the popsicle segment when melting it is necessary, he should only touch the thermometer when measuring the boiling point of water.


What is the objection to E? The subject shouldn’t be expected to use kinetic energy to stir the water when measuring it's melting point if his arms were physically disabled.


What is the rebuttal to this objection to E? The subject should ask his carer to stir the water before measuring it's melting point.


What is the connection between these rebuttals to E and D? The subject’s carer should only handle the thermometer when measuring a state change temperature of water.

===
Essay Structure ===

Select the order of paragraphs:


A: 1


B: 2


C: 3


D: 4


E: 5



What is the connection between the paragraphs B and A?


One should occupy one's time with actively watching theatre, because of judging the right amount of content to deliver to ensure one enjoys the stage viewing.


What is the connection between the paragraphs C and B?


One should judge the right amount of content to deliver to ensure one enjoys theatre viewing by setting aside enough time (a noun) to study breathsoning for a scholarship.


What is the connection between the paragraphs D and A?


One should take up enough of one's time with actively watching theatre, because of listening to statements in psychiatry such as confirming socialising.


What is the connection between the paragraphs E and D?


One should listen to statements in psychiatry shown by collecting food before it goes off.

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