Fiendish_Dire_Moose

2010-02-23, 01:34 PM

This is a hypothetical.

This ramble will use the term googolplex quite often. For those of you who do not know what 1 googolplex is, you can find the information here (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Googolplex). It will be represented by g.

As we all know math is a fickle mistress. The first sign of an improperly calculated slope and she'll leave you for your brother. Much like dating an absent minded schizophrenic, she leaves us with an enigma to solve.

0 =/= nothing. In fact, 0 is technically a whole number represented by an incalculable decimal. Thus 0/5, is undefined, because we simply don't know what it is. However, with all the enigmas based on 0, it is still applicable.

So, I came up with a possible calculation for 0. Bare with me, for I'm nuts.

By now you know what g is. g is a number we cannot actually show, and we cannot show 0 either. You can say you have 0 dollars, but all you can show is that you have no dollars. Right? Fine, I may be wrong, but this is a hypothetical anyway.

So, if g is incalculable, and 0 is incalculable, then perhaps this insane number can help us define 0.

Atoms are so small that they are calculated in sizes of pictometres (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Picometre), however, they are viewable, we can show them, and we most certainly know they exist. Which means that the scale used to measure atoms is still too large to calculate 0. Which brings us again, to g.

Now to get to where I am going.

Could 0 = 1/g? There are plenty of good arguments that would say no. The most notable is using scientific notation to show g. However scientific notation can show ideas that cannot be shown physically, so thus we use g.

For this purpose, I am in fact going to state that 0=0=1/g. This will mean that 0 = 0.g zeros with a 1 at the end. Or it could be -1/g, proper notation escapes me some times.

So this means that, though we can still no longer show 0, we now know what it is equal to, and can find a new application or two for it. Of course, this use of 0 could cause planes to fall out of the sky. I'm not in physics yet, so I do not know.

What do you think? Could 0=1/g?

This ramble will use the term googolplex quite often. For those of you who do not know what 1 googolplex is, you can find the information here (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Googolplex). It will be represented by g.

As we all know math is a fickle mistress. The first sign of an improperly calculated slope and she'll leave you for your brother. Much like dating an absent minded schizophrenic, she leaves us with an enigma to solve.

0 =/= nothing. In fact, 0 is technically a whole number represented by an incalculable decimal. Thus 0/5, is undefined, because we simply don't know what it is. However, with all the enigmas based on 0, it is still applicable.

So, I came up with a possible calculation for 0. Bare with me, for I'm nuts.

By now you know what g is. g is a number we cannot actually show, and we cannot show 0 either. You can say you have 0 dollars, but all you can show is that you have no dollars. Right? Fine, I may be wrong, but this is a hypothetical anyway.

So, if g is incalculable, and 0 is incalculable, then perhaps this insane number can help us define 0.

Atoms are so small that they are calculated in sizes of pictometres (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Picometre), however, they are viewable, we can show them, and we most certainly know they exist. Which means that the scale used to measure atoms is still too large to calculate 0. Which brings us again, to g.

Now to get to where I am going.

Could 0 = 1/g? There are plenty of good arguments that would say no. The most notable is using scientific notation to show g. However scientific notation can show ideas that cannot be shown physically, so thus we use g.

For this purpose, I am in fact going to state that 0=0=1/g. This will mean that 0 = 0.g zeros with a 1 at the end. Or it could be -1/g, proper notation escapes me some times.

So this means that, though we can still no longer show 0, we now know what it is equal to, and can find a new application or two for it. Of course, this use of 0 could cause planes to fall out of the sky. I'm not in physics yet, so I do not know.

What do you think? Could 0=1/g?