In the sentences below:
The result of a man's jumping from the 10th floor is death.
The outcome of a man's jumping from the 10th floor is death.
They seem the same in the sentences above, what's the difference between them?
edit: The answer that reads:
"Result is preferable if you are describing what you get after following an organized or orderly process..."
It suggests result applies in a usual causation , but what shall it used when describing something abruptly happen like the one in my sentence mentioned? is it correct to say the death is an result of jumping off?
"Outcome can imply something was happening but no one party was in total control of things."
So it implies outcome should be used when things are unpredictable, but in my sentence above, isn't the outcome of death inevitable? and is it prosper to use outcome to refer to the aftermath of jumping off?
So my question is, what's the difference between them(the two sentences in comparision above)?
Any comment and answer regarding the question are appreciated. Please help to clear this confusion, thanks.