For at least 2, 500 years now, one of the mostaif not the mostahotly, widely, and often contested issues is the notion of the continuum. Itas a notion which looks upon time, space, locomotion, and change as continuous, which is to say it implies there is no limit to the smallness of the smallest segment of each. Thereby, it necessarily invokes the notion of inAnfinite divisibility. The latter then demands mathematical conclusions so maniAnfestly self-contradictory, they boggle the mind no less than does the notion of a square cirAncle. No wonAnder, then, they move many a renowned thinker, such as John Locke and David Hume, to proclaim those conclusions aabsurda. See my quotes from them on pages II a VIII.EFiay SNOISNEnvict, acuacrac acac¾ 90tsNauxa a#39;It racstips AEs IE 5.5Mi sap NID in trvy El adras 350ur go MIN Prdcs curruram ... E. aquot;SA prisered a tr got a prdacuay 10 p g1- 31 acuacrayacu-5a#39; 5jt:31 = 3931 trjt: Gr55 accay 3:1NELIETSE aquot;NDILL LI:13:PIUDI a#39;If aquot;ll IA: anbsp;...
|Title||:||2013 Update To Esoptrics' Try To End The Notion Of The Continuum & The "Absurd" Math It Begets|
|Author||:||Edward N. Haas|
|Publisher||:||Author House - 2014-01-08|