it seams that my figure did not copy any way it is simple make a x,y axis with zero at the middle add number and draw circle to each number. that are equal in mesure to all side of the x,y axis.
As you can see in the figure that I have made, The first 0 in the middle is zero, the second is 1 and so on the last is your new 0 +1 that gives 10. so we could say that the first 0 is the starting point and the last 0 is the end point that contain all the number from 1 to 9. so the first zero is at the power of zero and the last zero is your first zero at the power of 1. you could also view it like this 1(9876543210123456789)1. we could go on and on>1(9876543210123456789)1< putting number and reaching new zero that contain the number and giving them power to lower the size of the number. We could also make a division and add negative number on the x or y line but if you do that and add the number from one side of the division to the corresponding line on the other side you get 0, example:-1+1=0. as you can see you star from a 0 and you always end in a 0. you should have stay in the beginning and you would have know the end. Where the beginning is also will the end be. What is the infinity symbol the first and the last zero connected together.
also if you make a division and inverse the polarity of the number that is like making a curvature in your circle so your circle is like a infinity symbol with one part inversed from the other part. and that is strange since you get 2 circle connected inversed from one to the other. so your division line is like a flat mirror inversing one side of the mirror to the other side. how do you solve this by making that flat mirror round then your number are not inversed anymore. so we are now using light reflection property in the middle of the infinity symbol. so those 2 interconnected zero that make the infinity symbol would become this only when they are divided by a line in the middle of the united O like this0. O divide by O = 0 anyway and a bar like in the middle of the zero/ is a division in mathematics.
"I have just thought of something, the Roman numeral system was five based but as it got to ten it changed so instead of two Vs it used the X. But if you look at the X it is a V right side up and a V up side down. But then it has numbers to represent fifty and one hundred and five hundred. So to chart infinity in Roman numerals would be quite a task indeed! Wow!"
And the V upside down joined with the V right side up is the representation of the interaction between the Macroprosopus and the Microsopropus, or Zaur Anpin as illustrated here.
Furthering your line of thought, the Romans had no zero numeral, only "nulla", meaning "nothing" or "non-existance. Zero was introduced as a number during the Middle Ages, much after the Romans.
Hebraically speaking, numbers, relating to hebrew letters did have numerical equivalents that could indicate zeros, such as "nun" being 50 or 700 value depending on where it was positioned in a word.
The Hebrew number for God as in YHVH is 26
This only works in the ten digit decimal system. For example to the Maya this would be illogical because they had a five digit number system.
So where we go to nine then say 1 + 0 for ten. They get to five and say 1 + 5 for six. To get to ten it is five plus five.
Now with computers they use two digits the zero and the one so they can count to one then to get to two they must put a zero before the one, to get to three takes two ones and continues ad infinitum.
I had read that someplace years ago, the only reason everything is as it is, is because we based everything on the ten decimal system. The Maya for example had a symbol to represent zero but it was more a representation of nothing. It was never used to raise a number to the next power because it represented nothing or beginning.
I have just thought of something, the Roman numeral system was five based but as it got to ten it changed so instead of two Vs it used the X. But if you look at the X it is a V right side up and a V up side down. But then it has numbers to represent fifty and one hundred and five hundred. So to chart infinity in Roman numerals would be quite a task indeed! Wow!
The zero as a decimal keeper makes it easier to chart.
I was further thinking to measure infinity would take a 12 based number system. 12 as in 12 inches in a foot, 3 feet in a yard etc...
To chart infinity properly we would have to substitute letters for the numbers using algebra.
@white tiger- You may be interested in looking into Calculus. In algebra, we study only straight lines on the X-Y axis, but in Calculus, we can actually graph and measure the area under a curve on the X-Y axis. I do not know if you have had Calculus, but what I was thinking is that one cannot actually approach an exact and actual, precise measurement of the area under that curve- we can only approach infinity as to what that area is. I had Calculus a long, long time ago, and only remember just a bit, but it is vital to all sorts of advanced math, and is used for all sorts of applications in Physics.
Infinity has fascinated me since I was in High School. Irrational numbers, such as the decimal equivalent to 1/3 is .333333333>>>>>>>to infinity. I have played with such things as the impossibility of dividing an angle into exact thirds using just a pencil and a straight edge. Pi is another fascinating number- it is the ratio of the circumference of a circle to its radius. That so-called irrational number holds true for every circle, no matter how big or small. But why does the number go on and on forever (3.1415 etc.)? One would think that eventually the number itself would end with the smallest of small particles, but mathematically, this is not so. Why? Another puzzle about Infinity.
A third question: Is the Universe Infinite? That's a biggie...If it is not, then what lies beyond its "edges" If it is, then how could it have started with The Big Bang?
Just some thoughts.
Thanks for posting.
answered 06 Jan '14, 17:21
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