See here for more details.
A series of comics illustrating the face-off between the characters “God Blob” and a “skeptic” on the Logical Problem of Evil.
The project is about Prof Goh, a certain philosophy professor who forces his students to pay subscription fee to his blog post. The blog post is essential to students as it contains essential for their exam. The students try to argue with the prof using philosophical concepts to dissuade him from forcing them to pay for the blog subscription.
Tom and Jerry’s intense debate on whether or not to help children in TinBakTu.
In his new YouTube series, Philosophy 101, Professor Ashique applies complex philosophical concepts to real life.
An inter-university philosophy competition is approaching, and Prof Loy is looking for capable students to represent the Philosophy Department. After learning that his students have passed his most difficult quiz, he is optimistic of their performance in the competition. However, his TAs make a major revelation. Watch how Prof Loy, a deontologist, reacts and how his TAs use hedonic utilitarianism to defend their students!
Our project illustrates a social media post with a short story encapsulating a similar concept as the drowning child argument, followed by comments which brings up philosophical objections. (Click on the graphic to see the whole story.)
Dave and Lena create a robot to do their GET quiz for them. However, a misstep results in a tragic consequence and a discussion of moral responsibility and free will.
You’re an ordinary student living a normal life, but then you come across the concepts of posthumanity and ancestor simulations in GET1029… and your life can never be the same again. This interactive text adventure game explores all the possibilities of Bostrom’s simulation argument. (Click on the graphic to play the game.)
Our brief topical interpretation of GET1029 in the form of memes. (Click on the graphic to see all the memes.)
A short youtube video about a guy who is deciding whether he should become vegetarian (relates to Factory Farmed Meat topic). He goes around and conducts an interview with various people/animal to get their opinion on the matter, in the hopes that they will help him decide whether or not he should become a vegetarian.
Bob taking GET1029 wakes up one morning and decides to cook breakfast. While cooking some bacon, he looks at the bacon and gets reminded about the quiz he did the previous night on Norcross’s puppy argument, and wonders if it is wrong to consume factory farmed meat. He thinks about various issues with reference to the utilitarian argument, the various lines of attack as well as the rebuttals. (Click on graphic to see the whole story.)
A tutor’s dilemma on whether he should go for class or not after waking up late.
Ever thought if you should be eating meat or not? This quiz was designed for the average meat eater who has not thought about the ethics of eating meat and is curious to see if their ethical leanings match their actions. (Click on the graphic to start the quiz.)
Drawing contrast between The Naive Theory and Strawson’s Basic Argument on moral responsibility, our team provides an alternative storyline to the hospital scene between Joker and Harvey Dent from The Dark Knight. (Click on the graphic to see the whole story.)
Our poster depicts Norcross’ argument against factory farmed meat and demonstrates possible logical flaws as per the Texan’s challenge.
An attempt at combining rap music and Strawson’s Basic Argument, we explore the implications (or lack thereof) of our actions.
Adapting the instrumental version of the original country rap song “Old Town Road”, our group changed the lyrics to incorporate the keys concepts of the Drowning Child Argument, various objections against the argument as well as Peter Singer’s replies towards these objections.
This 6-panel meme presents Zhuangzi’s argument with regards to interminable disputations and the epistemic permissivist response in the form of a bird meme
(with a twist at the end). (Click on graphic to see the whole thing.)
This project explores the idea of whether we are living in a simulation or not, where protagonist Bob is dumped by many partners and is introduced to a dating simulation program. Bob, in an attempt to look for the perfect partner for himself, uses the program to simulate experiences of dating different types of girls to varying results.
See here for more details.
In this video, we explore if the existence of a self existent being will support or reject the principle of sufficient reason (PSR) in the cosmological argument.