It demonstrates that scientifically-accepted human ideals are often wrong in spectacular ways.
No, it is a fallacy. Science did not produce that belief.
I accept that science is often wrong, theories are replaced all the time. This is very much the case in economics. However, it is inappropriate for one to decry those theories when one does not understand them, their roots, or the terms with which they are described.
Your entire line of argument has been "other people disagree with you, and they're right."
No, from the start it has been, "Some people agree with you; sometimes many, sometimes few. But you clearly don't know enough about the subject to realize it."
At one time, pi was defined as 22/7. While everyone agreed it was the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter, and the value you get when you divide the circumference by the diameter (not half the diameter), we've since refined how to compute pi.
I am so sick of you. Pi has never been defined as 22/7. Engineers have used that as an easy approximation, but never has it been defined that way. You have rather effectively demonstrated my point though - your arrogance has blinded you to your glaring ignorance.
I'm going to try this one last time before I decide interacting with you is futile. The value of a unit of currency, physical or virtual, is a function of the nation's total wealth (usually measured by GDP) and the total amount of that currency. It doesn't matter where it is or if it moves. That has no effect whatsoever on it's purchasing power.
If you want to say there is a tipping point where the removal of too much currency from active circulation causes runaway deflation, then you're right. If you think you're the first one to recognize that, you are very wrong.
If you're so interested in economics, study it. You'll be amazed by how old your ideas are.