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## Main Question or Discussion Point

That's Cherokee for "I just don't know"

If it hadn't been for the TV show Medium and my wife's love of watching it I would have never known that Mathematicians still existed, but I do know that I have had a love of mathematics for many years. Living in SW Kansas we don't exactly have many people who care for this kind of stuff, and so I had been afraid to tell anyone that I wanted...um...not wanted, lusted for mathematics.

So I had done things on my own, with no help and with no idea where to start. So for about 15 years I had done a few things that I just don't know where or how to look up information. Only recently I had become less afraid of it and more open, and well, with the advent of finding wikipedia and some other things recently, I have learned a great deal more, but again, not nearly enough.

So what I would like is some help on where to start.

The first thing would be to understand the different symbols and functions used in mathematics. I have seen things such as an upsidedown delta symbol, T used for 2 or 3 different purposes, and although I can find lots of equations that are written with them, I can't seem to find anything that explains what they are and how exactly they are used.

The next areas cover the things that I have done on my own. Some are very complicated, easy for me to understand, but difficult to explain to others. As I have stated, I did all this on my own, so came up with my own rediculous styles and explanations.

Numerical Systems.

I define #Ss differently than a Numerical Sequence. Numerical sequences are nothing more than a set that generates a single answer, whereas a #S creates a series of numerals, and has two sets of rules.

The first rule of a Numerical system is based on the fact that a Numerical Sequence (The answer of a Numerical System) is multi system. Which can be easily seen in a polynomial.

(3x+5)(x-3)=0 In this polynomial there are two numerical systems, -5/3 and 3. This is shown by the format of A

I should have mentioned about the 3 different forms of numerical systems that I have defined, but I'll define them now before I show any other formats.

Each of these numerical systems can be of one of 3 different subsets.

Simple: The Numerical Systems can be easily understood by viewing.

Broken: Can be simple or difficult, but for the most part are not in the correct format. Such as if we were to use 32,47 to represent a two digit value in decimal, which of course would be 3,247 and have 4 digits, not two.

Complex: These Numerical Systems are fairly difficult to understand. Imagine a place value of -4/5, well if we were to move up the ladder, so to speak, the next place value would be 16,25. So 1,0 would be larger than 1, but 1,0,0 would be smaller than 1,0.

Those are the three subsets, the major sets are as follows.

Perfect: Perfect numerical systems are easily solved. Each place value follows the same rule. Mayan 20*20*20.../(20*20*20...), Decimal (10*10*10...)/(10*10*10...). This can be shown by the formula N

Inflected: Inflected Numerical Systems are very complex. Each place value does not have to be exactly the same as the previous place value. This can be shown in our way of viewing time. Year is an infinit integer, Month is based on either names or numbers 1 through 12, days are defined by month and/or year and/or century, hours are either 2 twelves or a single integer between 0 to 23, and so on so forth, even the decimal is commonly changed, either in science to show smaller amounts of time, or in financial situations in which only minutes and hours are necessary.

Equational: These numerical systems are based on a series of equations. However, they can be either perfect or inflected, but I have classified them by themselves. Look over the example of the 4th increment of the numerical system.

+1+1-1-1 Zeroeth place

+1+1-1-2 1

+1+1-1-3 2

+1+1-1-4 3

+1+1-2-1 4

The fourth place value of this system does not go into the range of 1,0. Actually this system is based on the Byte, there are 256 numbers per place value.

However, one interesting thing about this is it returns to zero multiple times before it reaches the next place value.

Well, this is the first part, something I have done for many years. Studying this has caused me to rethink about numbers. I do believe that our understanding of them is a complete farce and that although they may work, they are not anywhere near actuality.

My feelings on this came about when I was looking at equations of the formats -n(-p), n(p), n(-p), -n(p). Looking these numbers over I began noticing a very subtle difference between them. They are nowhere alike in anyway shape or form.

I feel that these forms can not be equal. For if we were to place these forms out in how a true number line works, they do not function out at all.

5(7) = 35. 5 is the starting point, 7 amounts of 5's is 35. Reversed, 5 amounts of 7's is 35. A perfect Incremental Equation, however, this can never be inversed.

-5(7) = -35. Hold the phone. Starting point -5 move down 7 5's it would be -35, it checks out in an inversed equation, but not an incremental equation. If 7 is the starting point then -35 is wrong. So how can this be correct? It isn't correct for anything less than or equal to 0 does not exist, it is impossible. Which would explain why certain tangents blow up.

The reverse 5(-7) holds true to the last example, too.

-5(-7), now this is fun. This equation is only inversed. It is never Incrementive.

Which leaves me with a very wierd feeling. If numbers of zero and all numbers less than zero do not exist, therefore what is the correct plane? The Cartesian would have to be false then, at least in truth. However, in practicality of human understanding it functions well.

well, that is the first part of what I have done. There are lots of things I have written down about this stuff, and if I need to write more things down about it, or define something better, tell me and I'll try. I would like to know where to go with this, and who might have studied things such as this before so I would be able to know more about what I have done on my own, as well as figuring out how to write it out where it is more mathematically correct...

Wado, Takk, Kolaval, Thanks...

If it hadn't been for the TV show Medium and my wife's love of watching it I would have never known that Mathematicians still existed, but I do know that I have had a love of mathematics for many years. Living in SW Kansas we don't exactly have many people who care for this kind of stuff, and so I had been afraid to tell anyone that I wanted...um...not wanted, lusted for mathematics.

So I had done things on my own, with no help and with no idea where to start. So for about 15 years I had done a few things that I just don't know where or how to look up information. Only recently I had become less afraid of it and more open, and well, with the advent of finding wikipedia and some other things recently, I have learned a great deal more, but again, not nearly enough.

So what I would like is some help on where to start.

The first thing would be to understand the different symbols and functions used in mathematics. I have seen things such as an upsidedown delta symbol, T used for 2 or 3 different purposes, and although I can find lots of equations that are written with them, I can't seem to find anything that explains what they are and how exactly they are used.

The next areas cover the things that I have done on my own. Some are very complicated, easy for me to understand, but difficult to explain to others. As I have stated, I did all this on my own, so came up with my own rediculous styles and explanations.

Numerical Systems.

I define #Ss differently than a Numerical Sequence. Numerical sequences are nothing more than a set that generates a single answer, whereas a #S creates a series of numerals, and has two sets of rules.

The first rule of a Numerical system is based on the fact that a Numerical Sequence (The answer of a Numerical System) is multi system. Which can be easily seen in a polynomial.

(3x+5)(x-3)=0 In this polynomial there are two numerical systems, -5/3 and 3. This is shown by the format of A

*x*+-S.I should have mentioned about the 3 different forms of numerical systems that I have defined, but I'll define them now before I show any other formats.

Each of these numerical systems can be of one of 3 different subsets.

Simple: The Numerical Systems can be easily understood by viewing.

Broken: Can be simple or difficult, but for the most part are not in the correct format. Such as if we were to use 32,47 to represent a two digit value in decimal, which of course would be 3,247 and have 4 digits, not two.

Complex: These Numerical Systems are fairly difficult to understand. Imagine a place value of -4/5, well if we were to move up the ladder, so to speak, the next place value would be 16,25. So 1,0 would be larger than 1, but 1,0,0 would be smaller than 1,0.

Those are the three subsets, the major sets are as follows.

Perfect: Perfect numerical systems are easily solved. Each place value follows the same rule. Mayan 20*20*20.../(20*20*20...), Decimal (10*10*10...)/(10*10*10...). This can be shown by the formula N

*p*+-i. The N is the Numeral at the p Place value, the +-i defines the increment. So the decimal system could be shown as (0 to 9)10+-1, the Mayan system would be shown as (0 to 19)20+-1.Inflected: Inflected Numerical Systems are very complex. Each place value does not have to be exactly the same as the previous place value. This can be shown in our way of viewing time. Year is an infinit integer, Month is based on either names or numbers 1 through 12, days are defined by month and/or year and/or century, hours are either 2 twelves or a single integer between 0 to 23, and so on so forth, even the decimal is commonly changed, either in science to show smaller amounts of time, or in financial situations in which only minutes and hours are necessary.

Equational: These numerical systems are based on a series of equations. However, they can be either perfect or inflected, but I have classified them by themselves. Look over the example of the 4th increment of the numerical system.

+1+1-1-1 Zeroeth place

+1+1-1-2 1

+1+1-1-3 2

+1+1-1-4 3

+1+1-2-1 4

The fourth place value of this system does not go into the range of 1,0. Actually this system is based on the Byte, there are 256 numbers per place value.

However, one interesting thing about this is it returns to zero multiple times before it reaches the next place value.

Well, this is the first part, something I have done for many years. Studying this has caused me to rethink about numbers. I do believe that our understanding of them is a complete farce and that although they may work, they are not anywhere near actuality.

My feelings on this came about when I was looking at equations of the formats -n(-p), n(p), n(-p), -n(p). Looking these numbers over I began noticing a very subtle difference between them. They are nowhere alike in anyway shape or form.

I feel that these forms can not be equal. For if we were to place these forms out in how a true number line works, they do not function out at all.

5(7) = 35. 5 is the starting point, 7 amounts of 5's is 35. Reversed, 5 amounts of 7's is 35. A perfect Incremental Equation, however, this can never be inversed.

-5(7) = -35. Hold the phone. Starting point -5 move down 7 5's it would be -35, it checks out in an inversed equation, but not an incremental equation. If 7 is the starting point then -35 is wrong. So how can this be correct? It isn't correct for anything less than or equal to 0 does not exist, it is impossible. Which would explain why certain tangents blow up.

The reverse 5(-7) holds true to the last example, too.

-5(-7), now this is fun. This equation is only inversed. It is never Incrementive.

Which leaves me with a very wierd feeling. If numbers of zero and all numbers less than zero do not exist, therefore what is the correct plane? The Cartesian would have to be false then, at least in truth. However, in practicality of human understanding it functions well.

well, that is the first part of what I have done. There are lots of things I have written down about this stuff, and if I need to write more things down about it, or define something better, tell me and I'll try. I would like to know where to go with this, and who might have studied things such as this before so I would be able to know more about what I have done on my own, as well as figuring out how to write it out where it is more mathematically correct...

Wado, Takk, Kolaval, Thanks...