truth false scopes?

was looking at haskells’
Prelude> True == True
Prelude> True == False

say colour == true
when colour == true
all else == false

could have been

all colour == false
all else == true


lets see if we can go beyond the false/true by using either one of them, or something else?

colour == no-True
all else == true


colour == false
all else == no-False

however, this masks something that isn’t stated but there:

once the colour is false then the description of it is true
once all else is not colour, that is true as well


colour == true
all else == false


colour == no-false
all else == false
it could be argued:
when all else == false as:
all else == not-no-false

however this seems limited, no?

compare with:

colour == true
all else == no-true
when all else == true

so false can be extended but requires more acrobatics? the acrobatics might be because the scope of false is more limited that these of true?

perhaps this is the scope of negative?


am trying to describe operations and check their aesthetic scope, i think..

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