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In philosophy, naturalism is the "idea or belief that only natural (as opposed to supernatural or spiritual) laws and forces operate in the world."[1] Adherents of naturalism (i.e., naturalists) assert that natural laws are the rules that govern the structure and behavior of the natural universe, that the changing universe at every stage is a product of these laws.[2] "Naturalism can intuitively be separated into an ontological and a methodological component."[3] "Ontological" refers to the philosophical study of the nature of reality. Some philosophers equate naturalism with materialism. For example, philosopher Paul Kurtz argues that nature is best accounted for by reference to material principles. These principles include mass, energy, and other physical and chemical properties accepted by the scientific community. Further, this sense of naturalism holds that spirits, deities, and ghosts are not real and that there is no "purpose" in nature. Such an absolute belief in naturalism is commonly referred to as metaphysical naturalism.[4] In contrast, assuming naturalism in working methods, without necessarily considering naturalism as an absolute truth with philosophical entailments, is called methodological naturalism.[5] The subject matter here is a philosophy of acquiring knowledge. With the exception of pantheists—who believe that Nature and God are one and the same thing—theists challenge the idea that nature contains all of reality. According to some theists, natural laws may be viewed as so-called secondary causes of god(s). In the 20th century, Willard Van Orman Quine, George Santayana, and other philosophers argued that the success of naturalism in science meant that scientific methods should also be used in philosophy. Science and philosophy are said to form a continuum, according to this view.


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Or at least keep it in moderation. I get it, we need wood and we need people and we need fuel. We need to build things like tables, etc. But we need to tone it down. Trees are good for our environment. They give us oxygen. Animals, who are also helping out environments, use them as food, or as part of their habitats. Less trees mean less benefits for our earth and that just means a lot of trouble for humans in the long run. It would be best to try and find alternative materials to make things like paper or fuel from, replant more trees for each one that needs to be cut down, and just keep it in moderation if we can't avoid cutting them down. La nature a une grande influence sur la mode: Notre Partenaire l'Ecole de mode en Tunisie : fait un effort pour integrer ceci dans son cursus, gives us wood, and we plant more trees anyway It is required for people to replace the trees that they cut down with new ones, so where is the harm? Without wood, where would we be? If trees ceased to be cut, how many would lose their jobs and their homes? How many would have to go hungry and put their children into foster care? Is it really worth losing a necessity?


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