The book is called Fundamentals of Philosophy. The chapter focuses on epistemology which is pretty much how do we know what we know? What constitutes as evidence? What is truth?
The first sentence on page 206: Perhaps the most dramatic way to illustrate the point is to note that if "having weight" were part of the meaning of "body," it would be contradictory to speak of bodies in a weightless environment; yet, this is not the case.
Doesn't really make any sense without context. The paragraph focuses on analytic and synthetic judgments to those who have taken philosophy lol
It's a conversation, and the end of the chapter so it's the only thing on the page. so:
"This is going to be fun tonight," he said. "Just you and me." "Are we going to use the One-Second Wonder Tool?" "No. We're going to do it the old-fashioned way. We're going to use my wonder tool." Oh boy.
"This is a Monster scheme defense that deploys the extra defensive player to the wide side of the field and to formation strength in the middle of the field, and it has the capacity to deploy him by game plan." -A passage from Defensive Football Strategies by The American Football Coaches Association
The nearest book to me was "A Tale Of Two Cities" by Charles Dickens and the first full sentence on this edition's page 206 is :- "And it was done ----- Why, how old are you? "Thirty-Five" said the mender of roads, who looked sixty" Yes that totally sums up the health of my love life.
"He had been heavily involved in implementing Leo's limited iconoclastic laws. He detested what he saw as the people's stupidity and credulity; his subjects inevitably reciprocated his contempt." - Triumph & Tragedy, Alexander Canduci
That actually sounds about right (apart from the iconoclastic stuff).
"Agar is used it is relatively resistant to degradation by most bacteria and because of its rheological properties - an agar medium melts at 98ºC, remaining solid at all temperatures used for routine laboratory culture."