Logical quizzes about logic
June 27, 2008 1:53 PM   Subscribe

I recall seeing a quiz on the internet some time ago, that asked you about 20 questions, and then told you how logical your thought processes were, and told you why. Do you know where I can find this quiz?

This was a professional looking website, with well thought out questions, and responses to them. It wasn't something like Quizilla, but more like the Myers-Briggs tests.

I seem to recall it asked the same question twice a few times, with the intent of "catching you out". One of the questions was about Hitler.
posted by Solomon to Grab Bag (11 answers total) 11 users marked this as a favorite
Best answer: The games on The Philosophers Magazine site are a bit like what you're describing.
posted by jedicus at 2:05 PM on June 27, 2008

Philosophical Health Check?
posted by narrativium at 3:14 PM on June 27, 2008

Dammit, I screwed up the link. But I'm pretty sure that's what you're looking for.

Philosophical Health Check
posted by narrativium at 3:20 PM on June 27, 2008

after you go through and take the quiz that narrativium linked, there's an error. boo.
posted by misanthropicsarah at 3:29 PM on June 27, 2008

wow that was annoying. Don't take the Philosophical Health Check quiz.
posted by null terminated at 3:37 PM on June 27, 2008

It works (i.e. no 404 error) if you go to the main website, click on the "Games" tab, and choose "Philosophical Health Check."
posted by granted at 4:34 PM on June 27, 2008

I didn't like the Philosophical Health Check. It was too black and white. Yes, appreciation of art is a matter of taste, and MY taste is that Michelangelo was a great artist. Duh.
posted by Defenestrator at 5:07 PM on June 27, 2008

that test was absolutely ridiculous.
posted by Autarky at 10:18 PM on June 27, 2008

Defenestrator- The question did not ask your opinion of Michaelangelo, it asked whether or not he was a great artist. Pay attention to the wording. Duh.
posted by piedmont at 10:24 PM on June 27, 2008

Piedmont - The questions were worded so narrowly that in questions such as the one on Michelangelo neither simply agreeing or disagreeing accurately stated my position.
posted by Autarky at 10:47 PM on June 27, 2008

I did pay very close attention to the wording of that question. In fact, I stopped to ask myself if they were saying that Michaelangelo was objectively better or if I was simply agreeing that he was better, which would make it my subjective opinion. I decided that the latter was true. It's a bad question, and if they wanted to eliminate confusion, they should have added the word objectively to the question.
posted by willnot at 12:34 PM on June 28, 2008

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