This is not an argument, it is a starting point. The appropriate thing to do is to formalize the idea and test it. In this way you can see if your "common sense" was correct, or if you were in fact incorrect. This might seem like a waste of time, especially if you are correct, but would never know for sure if people didn't test these things.
How many times has our common sense been wrong?
- It seems obvious that heavy objects are accelerated by gravity faster than light objects.
- Earth of obviously flat
- Time is clearly constant no matter how close to a massive object you are
- Length is constant no matter how fast you are going
Whenever I see someone argue that their position is obviously true, I assume that they either haven't looked into it, or they have and the argument is weak. If there was a good argument you would just explain it, if your argument is poor or you don't have a good reason you might just assert your conclusion without sufficient support.
In math we used to jokingly call this proof by intimidation. "This is obvious" has the subtext "If you don't see this you are an idiot." As a teacher grading proofs, I view the word "obvious" as "I don't know how to do this and I hope you won't look too close". Reading apologetics, I pretty much see the same exact thing.