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I'm introducing a value of Ι1Ι, in describing the whole of the universe. Looks like a contradiction to me.
Only in theory. Nothing has ever been observed for an infinite period of time to confirm it.
No contradiction there. I'm using the value to describe a potential state of the whole universe.
If you want to hack up grammar, I'm sure you can find a lot more things that appear contradictory. I think you're smart enough to understand the gist of what I'm saying.
We can certainly infer with reason.
Which is why human logic offers the only possible solution.
We are not bound to finite solution, like our digital counterparts.
The Big Bang is physically impossible to prove as well, but given its wide acceptance, no one seems to have much of a problem believing in it.
You say finite, I say infinite. I like my reasoning better.
So is the value of the potential state of the whole universe |1|, <|1| or infinity?
Science isn't about proving things, so that's not a problem.
And seeing as we have a lessor value than infinity, it stands to reason that we would have a greater value than infinity. That value is, Ι1Ι.
If you think that |1| is bigger than infinity then you should probably go back to math class...
and follow the logic.
There's nothing logical about saying |1| > infinity.
I am using |1| as a label that signifies the magnitude between |nothing| and |something|. It's not a typical base 10 number like 3 or 5, or -7. It is describing an absolute state of the whole of the universe sans energy. It is the inverse of nothing, and the greatest possible magnitude of the universe, which is beyond infinity. It's value would be finite, because like 0, its properties are absolute. It's akin to a perfect solid dimensionaly speaking. No movement. No variability. No energy. Perfectly smooth and seamless. Not a wiggle. Nothing can exceed these absolutes in either direction, when applying them to the whole of the universe. It is the exact inverse of |nothing|.
Oh, so you are taking a concept with a well-known, existing definition and replacing it with your own definition in order support your non-conventional ideas. You can "prove" anything you want to when you do something like that.
To what are you referring?
I'm talking about how you define |1|. Those vertical bars mean "absolute value", so in terms of normal mathematical definitions, |1| means "the absolute value of 1", which is simply the common, familiar number of 1. In conventional mathematics, 1 is not larger than infinity. You have redefined |1| to refer to some imaginary number that is larger than infinity, so that means you have taken a concept with an existing definition and replaced it with your own.
"An Argument for an Infinite Universe..."is known to be wrong, and has been for ages.https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Olbers%27_paradox