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Re: Mathematics - a new basis

Quote:

Originally Posted by

**topsquark** I've looked at the paper a bit and even though I cannot understand much of what you are doing it appears that it makes some sort of sense. However you are not making sense in this thread as you have repeatedly ignored my requests for answers and merely posted snippets of information. You still haven't defined, for example, what a dynamic number is.

Since you are talking about a paper you have written this should properly belong to the Peer Math Review forum. Please post your thread there if you wish to continue the discussion.

-Dan

I will respond with pictures-dynamic number, R-positive real numbers , (d,d1,d2)-continuation of numbers (as a variable, so called dynamic numbers)

2Rd(3)

Attachment 26772

5.3_{3Rd1 (6) d2 (7)} +3 = 7 , 3_{3Rd1 (6) d2 (7)} +3 = 6 ,3_{3Rd1 (6) d2 (7)} +3 = 0

3Rd1 (6) d2 (7)

Attachment 26773

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2.4 Mobile Number "2.2,2.3"

Theorem-Natural numbers can be specified and other numerical

point other than the point numeric 0th

Proof - Value (length) numeric point (0) and numeric point (2)

the number 2

Attachment 26776

Ratio (length) numeric point (1) and the numerical point of (3) is the number 2

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Ratio (length) numerical point (2) and the numerical point of (4) is the number 2

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...

A set of mobile numbers Nn = {[n]N}

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Re: Mathematics - a new basis

2.5 Gap numbers "2.2,2.3,2.4"

Theorem - Natural number and mobile number of no contact,

(natural number and mobile number no contact) and have no contact mobile number, ..., in numeric longer.

EVIDENCE - natural number 2 and mobile number 2 no contact, you get the number of gaps 2/.1/2.

Attachment 26792

natural number 2 and mobile number 2 no contact, you get the number of gaps 2/.2/2.

Attachment 26793

natural number 2 and mobile number 2 no contact, you get the number of gaps 2/.3/2.

Attachment 26794

...

(natural number 2 and mobile number 2 no contact) and mobile number 1 no contact , you get the number of gaps

2/.1/2/.1/1

Attachment 26795

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Set gap number G_{N}={a|/.b_{n}/c_{n}|(a,b_{n},c_{n})$\displaystyle \in$$\displaystyle N$,b_{n}>0}

a/.b_{1}/c_{1}

a/.b_{1}/c_{1}/.b_{2}/c_{2}

a/.b_{1}/c_{1}/.b_{2}/c_{2}/.b_{3}/c_{3}

a/.b_{1}/c_{1}/.b_{2}/c_{2}/.b_{3}/c_{3}/.b_{4}/c_{4}

...

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

Look, I am reading through some of your paper. Please do two things for me:

1. Please put this into the Peer Math forum.

2. If you want to post something then make it as a response to a question. This is a "Help" forum where we help people with their questions about Mathematics. This site is not a vehicle designed to get your ideas out in the open. Or whatever your goal is.

-Dan

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

Quote:

Originally Posted by

**topsquark** I've looked at the paper a bit and even though I cannot understand much of what you are doing it appears that it makes some sort of sense.

It fails at the first hurdle:

Quote:

$\displaystyle 1.\ {\text{A set of numbers is given}}$ $\displaystyle A=\{2,3,4,5,6,7,8,9, ...\},$

$\displaystyle {\text{Exp}} | {\text{the smallest number }} (a) {\text{ of the set }} A,\ a=2,\ 2,\ B|}$

Is just gobbledygook, to me at least.

I think the OP should try posting this to a maths site that uses his native language, and let them try to disentangle what he means (assuming it makes any sense at all, and I would not bet on that)

.

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Re: Mathematics - a new basis

2.6. Mobile gap number "2.2,2.5"

Theorem-Gap numbers can be entered and the second numerical

point other than the point numeric 0th

EVIDENCE-ratio (length) numeric point (0) and the numerical point of (4) is

2/.1/1 number of gap.

Attachment 26813

ratio (length) numeric point (1) and the numerical point of (5) is

2/.1/1 number of gap.

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ratio (length) numeric point (2) and the numerical point of (6) is

2/.1/1 number of gap.

Attachment 26815

...

A set of mobile numbers gap G_{Nn}={[n]G_{N}}

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Re: Mathematics - a new basis

2.7. Points the number of "2.2,2.3,2.5"

Theorem - Number (N,G_{N}) has extended the numeric point, they

can write the opposite.

EVIDENCE - Number 5 has a point: [0], [1], [2], [3], [4], [5]. Opposite may

write: [.0], [.1], [.2], [.3], [.4], [.5].

Attachment 26826

Gaps has a number 2/.3/1 points: [0], [1], [2], [3], [4], [5], [6]. They can be

otherwise write: [.0], [.1], [.2], [.3], [.4], [.5), [.6].

Attachment 26827

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Re: Mathematics - a new basis

2.8. The opposite number "2.2,2.3,2.5,2.7"

Theorem - Numbers (N, G_{N}) that have the same number of points

number, length becomes gap and rotation.

EVIDENCE - 4 $\displaystyle \fbox{s}$ 0/.4/0 , 4s. = {4, 0/.4/0 } or 0/.4/0s.= {0/.4/0,4}.

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1/.1/3 $\displaystyle \fbox{s}$ 0/.1/1/.3/0 , 1/.1/3s. = {1/.1/3, 0/.1/1/.3/0} or

0/.1/1/.3/0s. ={ 0/.1/1/.3/0, 1/.1/3}

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The general form of a $\displaystyle \fbox{s}$ b. a_{s.}= {a, b} or b_{s.} = {b, a}.

A set of numbers opposing S. = {(a, b) $\displaystyle \in$(N, G_{N})}, S.n = {(a, b)$\displaystyle \in$ (Nn, G_{Nn})}

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

Though I have become loathe about this thread I will give you one, count them, one last chance. No. I've warned you before and you haven't followed instructions. I'd like to introduce you to a couple of my family members:

David Banner

Bruce Banner

topsquark Banner

-Dan