Re: Comparison of philosophical languages
|From:||Muke Tever <mktvr@...>|
|Date:||Monday, January 27, 2003, 2:30|
From: "Andrew Nowicki" <andrew@...>
> SC> "Money craftsman" could be a lender of money.
> SC> A banker, a usurer, a maker of counterfeit money.
> SC> To get refinements on your words, your phrases will
> SC> have to get longer and longer. How is that simple?
> accountant = ogaja = "noun money craftsman"
> banker = ogaco = "noun money expert"
> usurer = owogaco = "noun hungry money expert"
> counterfeit money maker = onygaja = "noun false money craftsman"
Then what about a minter of *genuine* money?
> These compound words are not precise descriptions,
> but they give a hint of the thing they describe.
> We can argue forever if Ygyde compound words are
> easy to memorize, but only a test on students would
> give us the answer. I do not remember all the Ygyde
> root words, but I easily memorize all the English
> descriptions (money craftsman, money expert). The
> root words are hard to memorize because they all
> sound alike. On the other hand, the compound word
> descriptions (money craftsman, money expert) are
> vivid and thus easy to remember.
Then perhaps it would be adviseable to scrap the Ygyde roots and use the
compound word descriptions as a language instead.