Re: Mathematics - a new basis

I'm not certain, but as I peruse the thread I am "smelling" from a topic in my Intro to Topology text...There may be something to all this, but I'm betting it can be reworked in terms of Topology. Unfortunately I can't think of which part of Topology I'm thinking of. Certainly there is something to be said about the symmetries and geometries underlined in your work.

Let me make this question. One of the most useful rules for making a readable research paper is the Abstract. You haven't posted one here. So here we are: What is the overall point of your paper? I can't even begin to figure out which branch of Mathematics that this might be under.

-Dan

5 Attachment(s)

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

Quote:

Originally Posted by

**topsquark** What is the overall point of your paper?

-Dan

review of current mathematics, a perfect representations of mathematics that has the answers to all the challenges ...

..................

2.14 Gap add "2.10"

Theorem - Gap is added between two gap number.

EVIDENCE - 1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{+}$[0 ]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.3/0 or

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{+}$ [.3]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.3/0

Attachment 27155

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{+}$ [1]0/.1/1/.170=0/.1/1/.2/0 or

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{+}$ [.2]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.1/1/.2/0

Attachment 27156

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{+}$ [2]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.1/1/.3/0 or

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{+}$ [.1]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.1/1/.3/0

Attachment 27157

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{+}$ [3]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.1/1/.1/1/.2/0 or

1/.2/1$\displaystyle \fbox{+}$ [.0]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.1/1/.1/1/.2/0

Attachment 27158

The general form a $\displaystyle \fbox{+}$ [q]=c or a $\displaystyle \fbox{+}$ [.q]=c.

The general form in opposite numbers

Attachment 27159

5 Attachment(s)

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

2.15 subtract gap "2.14"

Theorem - The addition of a gap relationship where the gaps are merging, this relationship is deleted, leaving the rest.

EVIDENCE - 1/.2/1$\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$ [0 ]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.2/0or

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$ [.3]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.2/0

Attachment 27172

1/.2/1$\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$ [1]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.1/2/.1/0 or

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$ [.2]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.1/2/.1/0

Attachment 27173

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$ [2]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.1/1/.3/0 or

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$ [.1]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.1/1/.3/0

Attachment 27174

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$ [3]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.1/1/.1/1/.2/0 or

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$ [.0]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.1/1/.1/1/.2/0

Attachment 27175

The general form a$\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$ [q]=c ili a $\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$ [.q]=c.

The general form of the opposite numbers.

Attachment 27176

--------

Comparability of the two mathematics ( down what is given of the current mathematics)

gap add - no

subtract gap - no

5 Attachment(s)

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

2.16 gap contrary subtract"2.14"

Theorem - The addition of a relationship gaps where gaps together, he remains, the rest is deleted.

Evidence - - 1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-/} $[3]0/.1/1/./0=0/.1/0 or

1/.2/1$\displaystyle \fbox{-/} $ [.0]0/.1/1/./0=0/.1/0

Attachment 27185

1/.2/1$\displaystyle \fbox{-/} $ [2]0/.1/1/./0=0/.1/0 or

1/.2/1$\displaystyle \fbox{-/} $ [.1]0/.1/1/./0=0/.1/0

Attachment 27186

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-/} $ [1]0/.1/1/./0=0 or

1/.2/1$\displaystyle \fbox{-/} $ [.2]0/.1/1/./0=0

wAttachment 27187

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-/} $ [0 ]0/.1/1/./0=0 or

1/.2/1$\displaystyle \fbox{-/} $ [.3]0/.1/1/./0=0

Attachment 27188

The general form a $\displaystyle \fbox{-/} $[q] b=c , a $\displaystyle \fbox{-/} $ [.q] b=c .

The general form of the opposite numbers.

Attachment 27189

4 Attachment(s)

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

2.17 Multi add "2.10,2.14"

Theorem - addition and gap add two gaps numbers.

Evidence - 1/.2/1+ [0 ]0/.1/1/.1/0=2/.1/1 or

1/.2/1+[.3]0/.1/1/.1/0=2/.1/1

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{+}$ [0 ]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.3/0 or

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{+}$ [.3]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.3/0 follows

Attachment 27197

The general form

Attachment 27198

The general form of the opposite numbers.

Attachment 27199

Attachment 27200

---------------------

Comparability of the two mathematics ( down what is given of the current mathematics)

gap contrary subtract - no

multi add - no

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

Quote:

Originally Posted by

**msbiljanica** review of current mathematics, a perfect representations of mathematics that has the answers to all the challenges ...

"...all challenges."

What challenges?

-Dan

4 Attachment(s)

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

2.18 Multi subtraction "2.12,2.15"

Theorem -subtraction and subtract gap two gaps number.

EVIDENCE -2/.3/2- [1]2/.2/1=1/.1/1/.3/1 or

2/.3/2-[.6]2/.2/1=1/.1/1/.3/1

2/.3/2$\displaystyle \fbox{-.} $[1]2/.2/1=0/.1/0 or

2/.3/2$\displaystyle \fbox{-.} $ [.6]2/.2/1=0/.1/0 follows

Attachment 27219

The general form

Attachment 27220

The general form of the opposite numbers.

Attachment 27221

Attachment 27222

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

Quote:

Originally Posted by

**msbiljanica** 2.18 Multi subtraction "2.12,2.15"
Theorem -subtraction and subtract gap two gaps number.

EVIDENCE -2/.3/2- [1]2/.2/1=1/.1/1/.3/1 or

2/.3/2-[.6]2/.2/1=1/.1/1/.3/1

2/.3/2$\displaystyle \fbox{-.} $[1]2/.2/1=0/.1/0 or

2/.3/2$\displaystyle \fbox{-.} $ [.6]2/.2/1=0/.1/0 follows

Attachment 27219
The general form

Attachment 27220
The general form of the opposite numbers.

Attachment 27221 Attachment 27222

(sighs) Will you *please* just post your paper instead of snippets? It would make it much easier to post intelligent questions.

Again: What challenges are there in the "usual" Mathematics that are "fixed" by your approach?

-Dan

4 Attachment(s)

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

Quote:

Originally Posted by

**topsquark** What challenges are there in the "usual" Mathematics that are "fixed" by your approach?

-Dan

- That there are arithmetic operations which no current mathematics

-that there are different forms of the function

-that there is a graph of the function with three (more) variable

...

you seem to have a lot of eager, ...

TEST -to see if you learned anything

2.8

a)4/.45/3/.32/3=?

b)56/.3/21/.3/1=?

2.10

a)4/.5/3s.+[3]4/.12/3s.=?

b)3/.8/3s.+[7]4/.4/8s.=?

2.12

a)4/.6/3s.-[.5]6/.10/3s.=?

b)5/.5/5/.5/5s.-[.8]3/.2/3/.3/2s.=?

2.13

a)2/.3/2/.3/2s.$\displaystyle \fbox{-}$[.6]6/.3/6/.3/2s.=?

b)3/.5/3/.5/3s.$\displaystyle \fbox{-}$[7]4/.5/3/.1/1s.=?

2.14

a)4/.3/2/.1/0s.$\displaystyle \fbox{+}$[.4]5/.6/4/.7/3s.=?

b)7/.6/7s.$\displaystyle \fbox{+}$[5]4/.4/4s.=?

2.15

a)4/.5/4/.5/4s.$\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$[7]3/.3/3/.3/3s.=?

b)6/.5/4/.3/2s.$\displaystyle \fbox{-.}$[.6]5/.2/5/.2/5s.=?

2.16

a)3/.4/5s.$\displaystyle \fbox{-/}$[.3]6/.3/6/.3/6s.=?

b)4/.4/3/.3/2s.$\displaystyle \fbox{-/}$[9]2/.3/4/.5/6s.=?

2.17

a)3/.4/3/.4/3s.$\displaystyle \fbox{+m}$[7]6/.5/4/.6/1s.=?

b)5/.5/5/.5/2s.$\displaystyle \fbox{+m}$[.10]3/.4/5/.4/2s.=?

2.18

a)4/.5/6s.$\displaystyle \fbox{-m}$[6]7/.5/3/.1/1s.=?

b)2/.2/7/.1/2s.$\displaystyle \fbox{-m}$[.5]5/.4/5/.4/5s.=?

2.19

a)4/.4/4/.4/5s.$\displaystyle \fbox{-.m}$[9]3/.3/3/.3/2s.=?

b)4/.5/4/.5/4s.$\displaystyle \fbox{-.m}$[.9]4/.3/2/.1/0s.=?

-----------------

2.19 Multi contrary subtract "2.13,2.16"

Theorem - contrary subtract and gap contrary subtract two gaps numbers

EVIDENCE-1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-}$ [0 ]0/.1/1/.1/0=2/.1/1 or

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-}$ [.4]0/.1/1/.1/0=2/.1/1

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-/}$ [0 ]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.2/0 or

1/.2/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{-/}$[.4]0/.1/1/.1/0=0/.2/0 follows

Attachment 27246

The general form

Attachment 27247

The general form of the opposite numbers.

Attachment 27248

Attachment 27249

3 Attachment(s)

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

2.20 Multiply "2.10"

Theorem - Two (more) gathering and collecting the same gap

number (N, G_{N}) can be abbreviated to write.

2.20.1 Addition

EVIDENCE-2+2 follows 2x2 , 1/.2/1+1/.2/1 follows 1/.2/1x2

2+2+2 follows 2x3 , 1/.2/1+1/.2/1+1/.2/1 follows 1/.2/1x3

2+2+2+2 follows 2x4 ,1/.2/1+1/.2/1+1/.2/1+1/.2/1 follows 1/.2/1x4

...

The general form - a+a follows ax2

a+a+a follows ax3

a+a+a+a follows ax4

...

2x[0]3=2

Attachment 27260

2x[1]3=4

Attachment 27261

2x[2]3=6

Attachment 27262

2.20.2 Gap add

EVIDENCE -1/.1/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{x}$ [0] 3=0/.1/0

1/.1/1$\displaystyle \fbox{x}$ [1] 3=0/.3/0

1/.1/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{x}$ [2] 3=0/.1/1/.1/1/.1/0

1/.1/1 $\displaystyle \fbox{x}$ [3] 3=0/.1/2/.1/2/.1/0

Comparability of the two mathematics ( down what is given of the current mathematics)

Multi subtraction - no

Multi contrary subtract -no

Multiply - axiom (only natural numbers)

1 Attachment(s)

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

2.21 Dealing "2:22"

Theorm - from the number (N) is subtracted one (more) of

b (N) to the numerical point 0, and the number (numbers arising from previous subtraction), and have compared the number of b - their point [.0] are

connected.

EVIDENCE-6-2=4 , 4-2=2 , 2-2=0 follows 6:2=3.

Attachment 27277

general form: a-b=0 follows a:b=1

a-b=b , b-b=0 follows a:b=2

a-b=c , c-b=b , b-b=0 follows a:b=3

...

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

You are giving a lot of what, I guess, are **examples** of what you mean but you still haven't given a single **definition**. Without that, we cannot understand what you are trying to say.

3 Attachment(s)

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

Quote:

Originally Posted by

**HallsofIvy** You are giving a lot of what, I guess, are **examples** of what you mean but you still haven't given a single **definition**. Without that, we cannot understand what you are trying to say.

**definition** - 1 Mathematics Space

-------------

I use a notebook in the box, there is a grid, and this work (kn (k-step, n-number of steps))

k1 - ask a numeric semi line

Attachment 27341

k2-natural numbers conversion in geometric form and sequence of units (not represent a binary number)

Attachment 27342

k3-converting gap in the number of geometric form and sequence of ones and zeros (not pose a binary number). general form of emptiness:

a / .b / c

a / .b / d / .e / c

a / .b / d / .e / f / .g / c

...

(a and c) the external number of vacancies they may be {0,1,2,3,4,5,6,7, ...}, the other numbers are the inner emptiness of those can be {1,2,3, 4,5,6,7, ...}

Attachment 27343

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

First: You (or your translator) need to learn English better.

Second: This is more or less Euclid's treatment of ratios. Your notation is different from any I've seen but why do you think that $\displaystyle 110011$ is any better than $\displaystyle x \in \[ 0, 2 \] \cup \[ 4, 6 \]$ ? I don't see any practical difference between the two.

I can follow (to a degree) what you are doing and what your notation is but what practical use is this? I see nothing here that I haven't seen before in Topology. It's Geometry just with a different notation.

-Dan

2 Attachment(s)

Re: Mathematics - a new basis

Quote:

Originally Posted by

**topsquark** First: You (or your translator) need to learn English better.

Second: This is more or less Euclid's treatment of ratios. Your notation is different from any I've seen but why do you think that $\displaystyle 110011$ is any better than $\displaystyle x \in \[ 0, 2 \] \cup \[ 4, 6 \]$ ? I don't see any practical difference between the two.

I can follow (to a degree) what you are doing and what your notation is but what practical use is this? I see nothing here that I haven't seen before in Topology. It's Geometry just with a different notation.

-Dan

1.google translation - looks like bad translations

2.in my notation used fewer characters, look down and to show the current notation math, you find that to be a lot of signs of this (2/.2/4 + [1] 3/.3/2 =9 , 18 -character )

---------------

k4 - opposite numbers, geometric basis - instead of 1 set to 0, instead of 0 to 1 sets

example, the number 7 (its opposite is 0/.7/0). 2/.2/2 (its opposite is 0/.2/2/.2/0)

Attachment 27365

k5 - the calculation, the general form aw [q] b = c, first number-a, second number-b,c- one or more

solution calculation, w-calculation, [g]-a place where it happens the calculation

(refers to (a) number)

Addition - 1 exist in the a or b (2/.2/4 + [1] 3/.3/2 =9)

, 2 +2 = 4 (addition to current mathematics)

Attachment 27366