>>2995242>You're quoting something that didn't make sense and which I fixed here
I didn't quote anything, I fixed it.
You didn't fix anything, you just stated the same in more words.
How does "tallest" relate to "height" in the same way that "possessing properties" relates to "properties"?
"Tallest" refers to a value the property "height" might take.
"Possessing a property" refers to the a property of the property and has no relation to the values it might take.
If we identify an object as the "tallest" we are stating that its property "height" possesses the highest value. The the task of identifying a tallest object presupposes that all of the given objects possess the property "height". All we have to do is compare their values.
The present question presupposes that one single object possesses a unique property. Then our task would be to identify the one property that takes a distinctive value for only one of the objects. As we can see there are multiple objects that fit that description. If multiple objects possess a property that takes a unique value then no single object can fit the description of "possessing a unique property".
We have to take the requirement of the original question which is "possesses a unique property" and define a property "possessing a unique property" with values "yes" or "no" that refers the existence/non-existence of a property that meets the condition of taking a unique value for that particular object.
The question is self-referential because it requires the definition of a property that specifically answers that question.
The property is a meta property because its value refers to a property of another property and not to its value.