The sense, for example, in which there may be better alternatives
to quantum theory with enough information.

If total probability has no proof, and total proof has no
probability, the choice is to accept partial knowledge, to have a
limited set of absolutes, or to reject probability or absoluteness,
resulting in proof or probability.

Other cases exist where if one concept is absolute, its opposite
becomes eliminated.

The categories which lie outside the system: naive realism,
irrationality, paradoxes, and incoherence become the common
forms of absoluteness when none of the possible categories are

If it is likely that a concept is not universal (perhaps as proven by
the existence of more than one axis of measurement) then either
the first concept or its opposite may be considered absolutely
probable, as the only alternative is a choice between pure
probability in regards to those categories, or pure absoluteness.
Thus, the system defers to the four exceptions, or becomes
absolutely probable and therefore logical, or understandable in
terms of pure probability or pure absoluteness. All of this can be
seen as depending on the judgment of the universality of a
category, which can be seen as context-dependent or even