Redefined

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If one comes across a definition that, e.g. per modern science, is baseless, illogical, or objectionable nonsense, e.g. the definition of "unit mass of living matter", which defunct per abioism (Thims, 2015), then the definition or terms involved have to be re-defined (Pearson, 1892).[1]

In terms, redefined (LH:5) means to define, as a concept, again;[2] reformulate; reexamine or reevaluate especially with a view to change, upgrade, or reform.[3]

Overview

Love | Redefined

The 2015 video of the song "Redefined" by music group dyDi, featuring: singer Melanie Fontana, about redefining the four letter word "love", in terms of sparks and fire.

In 2015, the music group dyDi, featuring: singer Melanie Fontana, released the song "Redefined", about redefining the four letter word "love"; the following are the lyric:

"Falling like an angel. Who forgot how to fly. Like a stranger. That I've seen too many nights. And all these layers. Building up over time with you. Come back to let me out.
And you reveal the mystery. Rewrote my history. When I had half my truth. I found the rest in you. Got the ability. To take a broken dream. And with the four letter word redefine what it means.
You only need one spark to start a fire. You only need one heart to save life. It only takes one word to get inspired. Now when I think of love it's redefined.
It was like water. Slipping right through my hands. Tried to hold on but. Never could understand that I was stronger. Than all the physical plans. Until you came along and showed me how.
And you revealed the mystery. Rewrote my history. When I had half my truth. I found the rest in you. Got the ability. To take a broken dream. And with the four letter word redefine what it means.
You only need one spark to start a fire. You only need one heart to save life. It only takes one word to get inspired. Now when I think of love it's redefined.”

Compare: love terminology reform.[4]

Quotes

The following are quotes:

“If these terms: ‘unit-mass of living matter’, ‘resultant of organic forces’, ‘continuity of organic substance’, etc., biologists have adopted from physics, are used figuratively, we ought to find them re-defined.”
Karl Pearson (1892), Grammar of Science (§9.1: The Relation of Biology to Physics, pgs. 328-31) [1]

End matter

See also

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 Pearson, Karl. (1892). Grammar of Science (§9.1: The Relation of Biology to Physics, pgs. 328-31, re-defined, pgs. 305, 330). Adam, 1900.
  2. Merriam-Webster Collegiate Dictionary, 2000.
  3. See: terminology reform.
  4. Love terminology upgrades – Hmolpedia 2020.

External links

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