I'll be more direct:
1. You have no proof here that time 'started' at the initiation of the Big Bang. Some current theories allow for cyclic Big Bangs, and thus an extended timeline.
2. I'm the one calling your approach inflexible because your argument hasn't progressed from reactive exclusion. How would you treat something like String Theory? Or complex numbers? Or infinities? Mathematics regularly violates your approach's 'inviolable' boundaries, so what should I do with that?
3. So long as someone has a major personal stake in their worldview and they allow that to rule their thinking, it's not possible for them to honestly reflect on the limitations of their own ideas. Are you separated enough from your ideas to examine them impersonally?
4. I reject your belief that any data can be discarded. While each question has relevant information, I set aside the other data rather than eliminating it as 'useless'. While I understand the psychological categories leading to this difference in approach, I was hoping that we could intellectually transcend those barriers.
I gotta nominate you for bs thrower of the year!
That was truly good.
Except I can throw it with actual math and physics to back it up, so the smell is arguably nicer.
I've never really bothered to deconstruct a cynical worldview in direct conversation, but I'm willing to discuss past it if you'd show the courtesy of not brushing me off.
If you find an electron with a positive charge, you will re-classify it as a proton. I have--you read it here first--discovered a new subatomic particle which I am tentatively calling a quarkerino because it has properties of both quarks and neutrinos. Prove to me it doesn't exist.
The problem is not single-property or multiple-property analysis, but unfalsifiable claims of the supernatural and the miraculous. Nearly everyone in the world (we atheists are a smallish bunch) believes in both. Even many people who don't believe in the Judeo-Christian god believe in ghosts and fairies and such. Prove they don't exist. Then we can move on to Russell's tea pot.
It sounds like the real issue is what I'd call null statements of the form "X is conceptually possible but physically unsubstantiated." These kind of statements are a necessary stopgap between expectations and actualization, but they are relentlessly misunderstood by most arguers.
Null statements can be refuted by the simple recognition that they are empty claims, so they have no bearing on anything physical and they have no power over other ideas. They are nothing more than floated expectations until a positive or negative statement can be made. Intellectually, null statements are like prehensile tails or inactive DNA; it's just refuse that gets carried along in the wake of living things.
Despite the obvious issue that your quarkerino can be refuted by logical contradiction, it has the same fundamental problem as ghosts and fairies and such: they don't have any noticeable impact whatsoever on the rest of the (non-believing) world, so they're simply irrelevant to everyone else. The ultimate demise of null statements is obscurity.
It can be proven there is no Omnipresent God.
Just look in front of you, to the left of you and to the right of you, behind you, up and down. You will not see him. You can do this experiment at home or in the office, in America or Saudi Arabia. And at any time. You will never see the omnipresent God.
For me this is proof there is no Omnipresent God.