"...those with limited knowledge in a domain suffer a dual burden: Not only do they reach mistaken conclusions and make regrettable errors, but their incompetence robs them of the ability to realize it."The implies a bad thing, but the phenomenon they're describing brings to mind a more commonly used phrase -- "ignorance is bliss", which seems to say the opposite.
One could say that there is irony in the fact that "one of the most misunderstood phrases in English literature" can be used to describe a phenomenon where people misunderstand things to such a degree that they have no awareness of their misunderstanding. Or is there?He is also well known for his phrase, "where ignorance is bliss, 'tis folly to be wise." This is from his Ode on a Distant Prospect of Eton College This phrase is one of the most misunderstood phrases in English literature. Gray is not promoting ignorance, but reflecting nostalgically on a time when he was allowed to be ignorant, his youth.
I suppose it depends on who's doing the talking, now doesn't it?
Title: I'm probably mistaken, but that's your code.Snarky: It's a good thing I'm so great at debugging. Who ever wrote this code really needs to get some skills.