In October 1977, unsuspecting humanity was blessed with the first book "Murphy's Laws" (by Arthur Bloch) from which it learned about the existence of a developed, but previously undocumented theory called merphology. Since then, hundreds of clandestine merphologists have announced their support for the basic tenets of merphology.
A small number of people protest against Murphy's law, arguing that it contradicts the general belief in positive thinking. However, any such identification of Murphy's Law with pessimism and negativity is at best short-sighted, and at worst (more likely) a symptom of a deep-seated misunderstanding.
Despite the first impression, the laws themselves do not apply to either point of view. The key to understanding their transcendental philosophical nature is hidden in the very concept of "at random". This formulation must be interpreted as follows: "at random" is not an objective given, but a subjective attitude. The venerable merphologist's vision of the world is best expressed in a cardinal paradox: "The optimist believes that we live in the best of worlds. The pessimist fears that this is the case."
The merphic group of laws, by its own nature, is not applicable in any practical sense. This means that if you try to use them based on your own observations of their actions, you will fail. Evidence for this exists, although it is somewhat difficult to understand. You can, for example, move from your queue to the next one, and you will see that the new queue immediately starts moving even slower. Or, for example, you can wash your car with the hope of making it rain.
Unfortunately, the very fact that you are acting for experimental purposes, and not out of sincere instinctive motives and a desire to achieve a specific goal, will cause a stick in the wheels of an already complex merphological mechanism. Jerry Zilberman, an expert in merphology from Berkeley, who was many years ahead of his time in understanding the current situation, summed up his comment as succinctly as possible: "If Murphy's law can go at random, so it will happen."
Murphy's Laws are fundamentally different from official proclamations, legal restrictions, and other "human" laws. Basically, it lies in the fact that no one benefits from the application of laws of the merphic type. These laws are more closely related to the laws of nature, on which scientists and other bipeds, using tools, looking for sponsors and their benefits, are constantly trying to lay their paws.
Their behavior testifies to the inconsistency of the scientific method in explaining human life. The main difference between the laws of merphology and the "real" sciences lies in their relative applicability. Relativity can be expressed in terms of predictive potential, which is zero in the case of Murphy's law.
Natural laws governing physical cause and effect are useful for predicting the outcome of physical interactions and are therefore held in high esteem in society. Unnatural laws, of which Murphy's laws are generalized, deal with intent and purpose, factors that are not physical in nature.
Thus, the accuracy of predictions does not apply to the socially useful qualities of these laws. However, whether we suffer from regret (for what we didn't do) or remorse (for what we did), we smile from time to time when we remember Murphy's laws.