## What is an interesting paradox?

Interesting number paradox: The first number that can be considered “dull” rather than “interesting” becomes interesting because of that fact. Potato paradox: If potatoes consisting of 99% water dry until they are 98% water, they lose 50% of their weight.

## What are some good logical paradoxes?

The Liar Paradox. This is truly the most “classic of all classic” logical paradoxes.

**What is the impossible paradox?**

In any instant, a moving object is indistinguishable from a nonmoving object: Thus motion is impossible. This is called the arrow paradox, and it’s another of Zeno’s arguments against motion. The issue here is that in a single instant of time, zero seconds pass, and so zero motion happens.

**What is the universal paradox?**

A decision can be made in a brief moment and paid for in the moments that remain and it’s true that one cannot escape the banquet of consequences surely awaiting them; however small or however dire, they’re inevitable.

### What are the 10 paradoxes that will boggle Your Mind?

10 Paradoxes That Will Boggle Your Mind. 1 1. ACHILLES AND THE TORTOISE. 2 2. THE BOOTSTRAP PARADOX. 3 3. THE BOY OR GIRL PARADOX. 4 4. THE CARD PARADOX. 5 5. THE CROCODILE PARADOX.

### What is a paradox?

Basically, a paradox is something which completely contradicts something you heartily believe, and you cannot prove it wrong. Paradoxes are what keep scientists and mathematicians up at night. They sound outrageous, but completely reasonable at the same time.

**What are some examples of literary paradoxes?**

First, there’s the logical paradox. Take the Liar’s Paradox as an example. “This statement is false.” If that sentence is true, and the statement is false, then the sentence is true. Even as it’s false. Make sense? That’s a logical paradox. There is no resolution. It just goes round and round. Then you have the literary paradox.

**What is a paradox by Paul Anthony Jones?**

BY Paul Anthony Jones. February 10, 2016. iStock. A paradox is a statement or problem that either appears to produce two entirely contradictory (yet possible) outcomes, or provides proof for something that goes against what we intuitively expect. Paradoxes have been a central part of philosophical thinking for centuries,