Deleted
Deleted Member

Post by Deleted on Jun 13, 2018 17:20:32 GMT
1) One exists if and only if there is 1.
2) The existence of 1 occurs if and only if there is 1 and 1 occurs if and only if there exists 1. “Existence” is inherent in 1 and vice versa as both form and function, where “existence” can be viewed as either form or function depending upon the relativistic point of measurement, One exists through itself, hence is directed towards itself.
3) One directed towards itself divides itself as 1 and 1. This self direction results into a division of 1.
4) This division of 1, through one tending towards 1, results in 2 through the fraction of 1. 1 however maintains itself as 1 considering all division through 1 and extensions of 1 requires 1 in itself to maintain itself as the same. 1 dividing itself results in 2 as it folds through itself. “∢" observes the inherent “number of “1’s”” which compose the fraction as a form of self folding. (1/1 ∢ 2) → ((1/1)/1 ∢ 3) → (((1/1)/1)/1 ∢ 4)→ ((((1/1)/1)/1)/1 ∢ 5) 5) 1 progresses to 2 through self division, with 2 (as 1 dividing itself) dividing 1 as 3, etc. All acts of 1 dividing itself through fractals results in whole numbers. 6) 1 as selfdividing, maintains this division adinfinitum, hence 1 tends towards infinity as 1. 7) 1 as self dividing, forms 1 as its own boundary through division and in these respects 1 exists as infinite division. 8) 1 exists as infinite change through itself with 1 existing as division in itself. This division is a result of 1 tending towards itself as its own predicate to maintain its existence. ((∃1 ↔1) ∧ (1 ↔∃1))→(((1 →1) →1/1)∢ 2 ) →(((1 →1→1) →(1/1)/1)∢ 3 ) → ∞ 1→ ((1 →1) →1/1)∢ 2 → (1/((1/1∢ 2) )) ∢ 3 → (1/((1/((1/1∢ 2) )) ∢ 3)) ∢ 4 → ∞ → 1/((1/1∢ 2)→((1/1)/1 ∢ 3)→(((1/1)/1)/1 ∢ 4) →((((1/1)/1)/1)/1∢ 5) →(((((1/1)/1)/1)/1)/1 ∢ 6)→((((((1/1)/1)/1)/1)/1)/1∢ 7) →(((((((1/1)/1)/1)/1)/1)/1)/1 ∢ 8)→ ∞ ) → 1/(1→ ((1 →1) →1/1)∢ 2 → (1/((1/1∢ 2) )) ∢ 3 → (1/((1/((1/1∢ 2) )) ∢ 3)) ∢ 4 → ∞) → (1/(1→2→3→4→5→6→7→8→ ∞))∢ (2→3→4→5→6→7→8→9 → ∞) → ((1/(1→2→3→4→5→6→7→8→ ∞))∢ (2→3→4→5→6→7→8→9 → ∞)) = (1 ∢ 1/∆(1→∞) )


Deleted
Deleted Member

Post by Deleted on Jun 18, 2018 19:17:25 GMT
4) There's something that I can't stand: how can 1 being divided by itself (no matter how many times) is able to imply 2, or 3...? If there' a 1, or one  as something that allows 1 to be as 1,  then 2 must be appeared through appearing of another object? The last one is a part of 1/one, so there is 1/one still (just like a chemistry law of saving the mass).
So, 1 being divided by itself gives either 1, or it will give 1/2 (one and a half), in case if it separates.
In case if we have dealing with dimensions, we can get 1/1 as 2 if and only if there are more than one dimension. So, have many dimensions we have at the start?
We also can get 2 from 1 mirroring 1 if there's a spectator, or a sentiel subject. But all those '2', '3',... would be in his head.
And finally, what laws allow us to get 2, 3... from divided 1's?
Thank you very much.


Deleted
Deleted Member

Post by Deleted on Jun 18, 2018 22:52:07 GMT
4) There's something that I can't stand: how can 1 being divided by itself (no matter how many times) is able to imply 2, or 3...? If there' a 1, or one  as something that allows 1 to be as 1,  then 2 must be appeared through appearing of another object? The last one is a part of 1/one, so there is 1/one still (just like a chemistry law of saving the mass). So, 1 being divided by itself gives either 1, or it will give 1/2 (one and a half), in case if it separates. In case if we have dealing with dimensions, we can get 1/1 as 2 if and only if there are more than one dimension. So, have many dimensions we have at the start? We also can get 2 from 1 mirroring 1 if there's a spectator, or a sentiel subject. But all those '2', '3',... would be in his head. And finally, what laws allow us to get 2, 3... from divided 1's? Thank you very much. Good questions as always...
1) 1 tending towards itself as "1→1", which is necessary under the Law of Identity as a form of selfreferal (proportional to 1=1), results in (1,1) as multiple ones.
2) Considering 1 moves toward itself, resulting in an inherent multiplicity, 1 divides itself through an inherent multiplicity under selftending (much in a similiar manner to me arguing elsewhere that the law of identity results in multiple "A"s and not one only.
3) 1 tending towards itself causes a simultaneous division and multiplication much in the same manner as seperating a point. If I separate a point into two points, is the original point in the time line, ((1 → (1,1)) = 3, "dividing" into 2 points or is it multiplying? This is considering the point is a point regardless. The answer is both simultaneously.
4) Numbers such as 2, 3, and 4, from the perspective of a number line are: 1→(1→1)→(1→1→1)→(1→1→1→1).
5) Laws? Folding would be the quantification of quantification, and hence metamathematical. It is an original argument, but would stem philosophically speaking, from degrees of godel's incompleteness theorem. The quantification of quantification results in the numbers line, in simple terms.

