But obviously that sentence can be interpreted in a myriad of ways? For example, "The earth should not be removed from its orbit in our solar system"

If you didn't do the math, beware that sometimes intuition fails us, and we do have to check with calculation (you actually ask us to check stuff elsewhere btw). It is in fact a standing joke...

that "the one weakness FE'er have is math". This because statements from FE'ers that do not stand up to mathematical scrutiny are totally rampant on the web.

I suppose the way I put that, it is not a joke, at least it is not funny, but who cares.

ah how i love those beautiful glitches in simulation, they are much rare these days...

Yes, though the hard part is finding out which part is the glitch and which is the simulation.

Math doesn't always add up to real life. Everything has to be verified through testing. I can easily observe the earth doesn't curve nor moves.

I don't really think you can observe these things. You can make observations that you BELIEVE show you this, but your own logic is not infallible, and it is easy to make mistakes.

As for math not adding up to real life, it doesn't if your model of the world does not add up. But you picking the wrong model of the world is not the fault of math, it is just formalized logic

... math is just formalized logic that is. Anyway, the reason I looked at the math was, my immediate question about your claim was, WOULD I feel the pull from earth's rotation?

It is not obvious that just because something moves/rotates fast compared to the things we are used to dealing with, that it actually gives a strong pull. How would you verify this claim?

Computers easily simulate the globe curve math visually. Then compare reality to the simulation and it is not the same.

Too often when I discuss a proposition (here: "Earth is flat") with someone, they put forward a claim supposed to prove it. When I show it does not prove the proposition they jump to another...

claim, and if I show that this claim also does not prove it, they jump to another, and another. In theory they can go on like this forever. And they usually stay sure of themselves while they do

this. What I don't understand is, when they are shown to be wrong, why don't they look inside themselves for how they could be mistaken instead of going on like nothing had happened?

As for math, you just rejected it, claiming it "doesn't always add up to real life" one day ago. You'll have to excuse me for not trusting your word about math.

Or did you change your mind both about your "we would feel the rotation" claim and the "math doesn't always add up to real life" claim?

Since I am the only one left talking here, I can just go on and talk about whatever I wish I suppose. :)