We now have three examples of falsehood in the relativistic universe: Things that cannot be experienced, things that will never be experienced, and things that will never be experienced a certain way. This is, I think, a solid base upon which to build. Here are some other concepts which suggest themselves:

Consider again my cinder block. If you were to line the entirety of the human race up and march them past my block, one at a time, each would have an individual experience of that block and, based on previous experiences, would assign it a color. Suppose that, out of the entire race, only seven people see a pink block. The rest claim to see a cream-colored block. No matter what color they see as ‘cream,’ most of our race is in agreement that the block is cream. Only seven see it differently.

As a race, we are very genetically similar. Insofar as our limited perception and relative experiences allow an understanding of genetics, we know this. So, one can assume, based on this information–as human experience, is is, after all, the only ‘truth’ there is–that most people would see similar, if not the same, colors. This is of course an oversimplification, but one made for the purpose of argument. We are a similar species, and yet only seven see a pink block where the rest see cream. Clearly, even if each perception is given equal weight, there are more of the former than the latter. If each idea is equally true, then they can be said to be like identical grains of sand. Placed on a scale, though, billions of sand grains would outweigh seven easily. In this case, those seven might be said to be incorrect.