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I can disprove through counterexample easily that [tex] \{ \forall v \mid \|{v}\| = \sqrt{{x_1}^2 + {y_1}^2 + {z_1}^2} > 0 \} \Rightarrow

\\ \{\nexists (x_2, y_2, z_2) \neq (x_1, y_1, z_1) \mid \|{v}\| = \sqrt{{x_2}^2 + {y_2}^2 + {z_2}^2} = \sqrt{{x_1}^2 + {y_1}^2 + {z_1}^2} \}.[/tex] I'm thinking I could just convert or invert this somehow logically to show what I want. I know the way to show that only one solution exists for an equation, but not how to show an infinite number of solutions exists. I'm recalling free variables in linear systems but I don't see how I might apply that here in a general case.

Assuming this to be true, this means that if I want to destroy the directional information of a trajectory I can just take it's norm at every point? The reason I want to do this is to train a classifier to classify two types of trajectories but not by using the starting and ending points or any other directional information, because the two types of trajectories end at different positions in space and that's too "obvious." Instead I'd take the magnitude of the position, velocity, acceleration, and jerk, hopefully still retaining some other kinds of qualities of the trajectory. Another way to do this might be to warp every trajectory to the same starting and end points in space, but I still worry the trajectories are still discernible solely by using location/directional information in some way. I think I'd have to do this anyway, too, when using position magnitude. To put this all another way, I'm not really interested in the shape of the trajectory, per se, but more in it's qualities and dynamics. Like, two trajectories can look exactly the same in space, but not in time. Hope this is clear enough. Happy to provide more info if necessary.