Hi "The Box",

I believe I understand your concern but am confused to the way you are communicating it.

Your concern deals with what Zeno's Paradoxes raised and is valid with respect to his Arrow Paradox where he imagined an arrow either sitting in place or to one tossed, such that if you FREEZE the frame of both, there is no distinction between the two. That is, he was asserting that if movement itself was possible, how do you distinguish between a perfect moment that differentiates a moving arrow from one not moving.....or to any possible other 'speed'?

So you question is NOT absurd and is partly what Calculus was created for and to what the scientists of the early 20th Century questioned (Others including Einstein proposed 'Relativity' to length to answer this.)

So first off, is this what you are saying? That given a moment of time such that it approaches or becomes zero, how can anything be interpreted to have any rate of motion,....and thus, by implication, 'time' as its measure.