Platonic/realist perspective sees propositions as statements that individuals have choices of believing or not believing; accepting or not accepting. People thus express themselves in realist terms with an understanding that those listening could either agree or disagree with the sentiments being put across. The listeners also understand that the people talking to them are just expressing themselves using words that could be beloved or not. Both parties thus work from same perspective and reach agreements regarding the topic in question. Realists use propositions to illustrate how things are or ought to be; viewpoints being expressed could be right or wrong. It is however up to the people listening to determine whether what they are being told is truth or false. People are thus completely justified to express themselves in the ways that fit them best. Realists do not take any propositions as wrong, even if the assertions being made end up exclaiming things the erroneous manner.
However, realists do not take statements in linguistic terms, which mean that both true and false propositions are equally accepted as the correct, even if they are not accepted by the listening people. This is because the people expressing themselves believe in truthfulness of their assertions, which explains why they gather the courage to express themselves to listeners. Acceptances of this truthfulness—having both propositions right—apply to all forms of communication, whether verbal or written. There are two types of propositions: one that is wrong and the other that is right. True propositions are the ones whose assertions are directly collocated with the truth on the ground, meaning that individuals that the points originated from are absolutely right. Saying that the earth goes round the sun is a true proposition because it depicts what is the reality. On the other hand, claiming that longitudes are parallel with the equator is classified as wrong proposition, because that wrongly depicts the reality of longitudes, which is that they run across equator.