Science damages curiosity.
Debate Rounds (3)
This is also a serious debate. I don't do many of these, but I'd like to see this viewpoint be proven wrong.
First round is acceptance.
As a kid, I always used to look up at the stars, and I used to wonder what they were and how they worked. As I grew older, my knowledge of science increased, and I gradually gained knowledge of the solar system. Stargazing is still fun to do occasionally, but it is never the same as it was then.
The same probably goes for my opponent and the audience. Maybe it isn't stargazing, but every child has a large amount of curiosity, because they don't know how the world works. None of us really know how the world works, but we are gradually learning with the advancement of science. This is actually a good thing, because we can use this knowledge to make the world a better place. However, it does have a downside, and it is that with every discovery we make, curiosity becomes less and less needed.
Here is a link that proves what I am saying
Please vote with me
Just because something causes something else doesn't mean that the thing that is caused can't harm the thing that causes it. An example of this is that the nuclear bomb was created by humans, but this doesn't mean that humans can't be harmed by a nuclear bomb.
1 votes has been placed for this debate.
Vote Placed by ZacGraphics 1 year ago
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Reasons for voting decision: Con used reasonable points, in which outruled those of Pro. Con took advantage of the two points awarded for using relaible sources, while Pro used no sources at all.
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