From the link provided by McEvoy:
“”Another think coming” is the original form of the colloquial phrase aimed at
someone who has a mistaken view.”
This may require some Popperian analysis.
We have to formalise that 'mistaken view' referred to above as a proposition
"p" being _FALSE_ (or 'falsified,' as Popper might prefer).
Assuming that, the utterer of the "think coming" is being Popperian in that he
is respecting that somoeone is holding a false (or falsified)
proposition, when he, the utterer his self also is (the proposition that a
"think" comes), which the "fool to be pity," to echo McEvoy, refers to as
Two wrongs make one right?