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Mar. 27th, 2007

I would just like this one the record:

Foreman: House would do Wilson before you do Chase.
Cameron: No, you would do House AND Wilson before I do Chase.


It's not all in my imagination...I swear it. House and Wilson? You KNOW there's something there...

And considering that Cameron is doing Chase...does that mean House has "already done" Wilson (and Foreman)?

If a, then b.
If b, then a?

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( 3 comments — Leave a comment )
(Deleted comment)
ultraman
Mar. 29th, 2007 06:02 pm (UTC)
Foreman would do House before Cameron does Chase AND Foreman would do Wilson before Cameron does Chase.

So it means that Foreman has already done House and Wilson, not that House has already done Wilson and Foreman.


Also, you don't get "If b, then a" from "If a, then b."

If something is a dog, then it is a mammal.
If something is a mammal, then it is a dog? (no)

You get "If not a then not b": If something is not a mammal, then it is not a dog."

Think of it like, "If a, then b" says, "either a isn't true or b is true"

gailmarie
Mar. 29th, 2007 06:40 pm (UTC)
You and your analytical thinking. I did (actually) realize that my a/b example was wrong...but that is clearly not the point.

Also, you are taking the aforementioned quote as Foreman "doing" House and Wilson on separate occasions, whereas I took it as a hot, man-filled threesome.

Though, truth be told, I'd rather House get it on with Cameron (or Chase) than either Foreman or Wilson...but that's neither here nor there.
( 3 comments — Leave a comment )

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