On Sun, Apr 6, 2008 at 10:13 AM, Rick DeNatale <rick.denatale / gmail.com> wrote:
> On Sun, Apr 6, 2008 at 5:05 AM, Robert Klemme
>  <shortcutter / googlemail.com> wrote:
>  > On 05.04.2008 23:33, Todd Benson wrote:

>  As long as we're being pedantic.
>
>  logical |ljikl|
>  adjective
>  of or according to the rules of logic or formal argument : a logical
>  impossibility.
>   characterized by clear, sound reasoning : the information is
>  displayed in a simple and logical fashion.
>   (of an action, development, decision, etc.) natural or sensible
>  given the circumstances : it is a logical progression from the job
>  before.
>   capable of clear rational thinking : her logical mind.
>  DERIVATIVES
>  logically |-ik()l| |ldk()li| adverb : such a situation is
>  logically impossible.
>
>  logistics |ljistiks; l-|
>  plural noun [treated as sing. or pl. ]
>  the detailed coordination of a complex operation involving many
>  people, facilities, or supplies : the logistics and costs of a
>  vaccination campaign.
>   Military the organization of moving, housing, and supplying troops
>  and equipment.
>   the commercial activity of transporting goods to customers : [as
>  modifier ] Germany's largest beverage logistics organization.
>
>  logistic |ljistik; l-|
>  adjective
>  of or relating to logistics : logistic problems.
>  DERIVATIVES
>  logistically |-tik()l| |ldst1k()li| adverb
>
>  So can't see how "logistically false" is meaningful without a lot of stretching.

I'm not a stickler for concrete semantics in written conversation, so...

Yes, it is a stretch, but makes perfect sense to me.  Maybe I didn't
word the sentence correctly.  I was referring to _how_ you tackle the
weirdness (the logistics), not the _what_ (the inherent logic).

Todd