If there are enough data points and tangible proof, a scientist would agree that "clouds are made of fairies", but until that data comes in... they will all agree that clouds are made of water vapor.
Why is this even worth considering? Maybe it's not. But, I've had my share of experiences... empirical, yes, but so compelling as to defy the usual, science based explanations. I probably can't prove it. But, I've "seen" enough to wonder. So, all I'm saying is, consider a world beyond the perceived world, where plays a greater physics. Quantum mechanics is just the beginning. There is more to be discovered, and science will get there, if it removes the stick it has up it's butt.
For instance, can a scientist really, credibly say, there's no such thing as telepathy, or precognition, or ghosts, or fairy dust
Telepathy, precognition, ghosts, fairy dust... why are the examples always about things that are as far as possible from reason, from the world of myths? What does even fairy dust mean?
And, to more properly answer the actual OP question: Actual physical direction of current flow depends on the "charge carrier" involved:Electrons, being negatively charged, are repelled by negative potential. Thus, they will flow from positive to negative, or from more positive to less positive.
Was this a test? Am I the only one who read this?
I saw it, but figured it was just a typo. We know what you meant.
Sure, but then someone who doesn't know comes along and reads it. Of course it is a typo, but why not fix it?