Having said that, if we accept Zeno’s cosmology, even though physics would refute it, the paradox does not have a solution. What Zeno seems to suggest is this: imagine someone takes a picture of the arrow while it is flying and shows it to you. Will you agree that at that particular moment, in that instance of taking the picture, the arrow was at that space and did not move? If you agree, then you agree with Zeno; if not, you agree with Aristotle.
Despite this, there have been a couple very humorous observations. There is a myth of Diogenes of Sinope (or rather, Diogenes the cynic – or should I say Diogenes the dog as that translates; Diogenes the dawg?). Upon hearing Zeno’s arguments, instead of getting into the discussion, he simply got up and walked. Now isn’t that the best solution to the paradox? Technically that’s cheating, but what else would you expect from Diogenes.
On the left there is another one, from Randall Munroe.
Have a look at these two paradoxes as well:
- Further applications of Zeno’s paradox: The Ross-Littlewood paradox
- Further applications of Zeno’s paradox: Thomson’s lamp