### Siraaj Khandkar

Shared publicly -Problems, in-general, are commonly described as missing pieces from a puzzle, but I'm starting to notice that it is rarely the best analogy. Problems, that persist, are more like an incorrectly-assembled lego structure, so the only way to fix it is to completely disassemble and reassemble in a new way, until the correct way is found. Except that all pieces are the same color and all joints a fused, so to correctly-disassemble is the most error-prone part.

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I'd add a corollary - Problems are also assumed to have solutions.

These solutions may, or may not, exist, but

- if they exist, they may be one of

- most of these solutions actually multi-dimensional optimization where the factors are all correlated

- The various parties associated with the problem have different - and frequently contradictory - co-efficients to these factors

- And most importantly,

These solutions may, or may not, exist, but

- if they exist, they may be one of

*many*possible solutions- most of these solutions actually multi-dimensional optimization where the factors are all correlated

- The various parties associated with the problem have different - and frequently contradictory - co-efficients to these factors

- And most importantly,

*somebody is going to be unhappy, regardless of what you come up with*Add a comment...