1. Facts are not knowing.
2. Facts are usually able to be confirmed with “yes” or “no” answers.
3. Facts are simple forms of data that usually consist of verifiable information like dates, colors, figures, labels, names, numbers, orders, sequences, shapes, sizes, and times.
4. Knowing involves experiential and non-verbal processes that are neither knowable nor mappable with even an unlimited number of facts.
5. Knowing is complex and concerns apprehensions, assimulations, comprehensions, interpretations, intuitions, judgments, perceptions, perspectives, premonitions, simulations, understandings, and too many principles to be listed here.