beenjammin2lp
Registered Member
9 rounds up you poo-poo eaters!..im the only person to get that....jeez....so when repeating finally gets to google(the highest number). it rounds up
That is a paradox. If something infinite reaches a finite point it is not infinite.SO i guess a infinitely number of .9999999999 would eventually reach a finite point.
No, 0.9r + 0.01r = 1.011111111....el-half said:I don't get how you can think that 0.9r = 1
0.9r + 0.0r1 = 1
One + one is never =2 if the addends are in units of speedbeenjammin2lp said:i heard ... how 1+1 does not equal 2?
In "0.0r1" you have an infinite number of zeros before the 1, which means that the 1 has an infinitely small value and therefore equals zero. By saying ".9r + .0r1 = 1" you are basically saying that .9r + 0 = 1.el-half said:That is correct, but 0.9r + 0.0r1 equals 1 for r is a very large finite value reaching to infinity.
RubiksMaster said:I have heard of (1+1 !== 2).
But it was a trick question. It was in base 2, not base 10. In the binary (base 2) system, 1 + 1 = 10. I think. I am a bit rusty on my binary calculations. Anyway, it doesn't equal 2.
0.0r1 does not equal zero. If you claim that 0.0r1 equals zero then certain functions that reach to zero for infinity are actually 0 for that value. That is incorrect.and therefore equals zero
As the number of zeros before the 1 in 0.0r1 goes to infinity, the total value of the number goes to zero. At infinity, it equals zero.el-half said:0.0r1 does not equal zero. If you claim that 0.0r1 equals zero then certain functions that reach to zero for infinity are actually 0 for that value. That is incorrect.
This statement constradicts the concept infinity. If you say "at infinity" infinity is a marked point and thus not infinite anymore.At infinity, it equals zero.
Yes, but in that case, your forumulation 0.0r1 is not mathematically valid, as was pointed out above. You cannot have aleph-null zeros and then add a one at the end as if that means something. 0.999r is equal to 1.0.el-half said:0.0r1 does not equal zero. If you claim that 0.0r1 equals zero then certain functions that reach to zero for infinity are actually 0 for that value. That is incorrect.