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Topic:
Re: When has countability been separted from listability?
Replies:
5
Last Post:
Oct 3, 2017 5:22 PM




Re: When has countability been separted from listability?
Posted:
Oct 3, 2017 4:04 PM


On Tuesday, October 3, 2017 at 12:46:03 PM UTC7, burs...@gmail.com wrote: > Anyway fruit cake got salvaged, at least he > wrote: Here "any point set M" in countable set theory > isn't for example "all the points in space" > > But what is countable set theory? CZFC? > > > Am Dienstag, 3. Oktober 2017 21:42:59 UTC+2 schrieb burs...@gmail.com: > > No clue that Cantor talked about algebraic numbers > > and not about reals, in the cited passgage. Right? > > > > Am Dienstag, 3. Oktober 2017 21:40:54 UTC+2 schrieb burs...@gmail.com: > > > Fruit cake at its best... > > > > > > Am Dienstag, 3. Oktober 2017 21:22:12 UTC+2 schrieb Ross A. Finlayson: > > > > On Sunday, October 1, 2017 at 10:11:25 PM UTC7, WM wrote: > > > > > Am Montag, 2. Oktober 2017 00:39:51 UTC+2 schrieb John Dawkins: > > > > > > In article <fb18e185529b428892d818268a0912cc@googlegroups.com>, > > > > > > WM <wolfgang.mueckenheim > > > > > > > > > > > > > Cantor has shown that the rational numbers are countable by constructing a > > > > > > > sequence or list where all rational numbers appear. Dedekind has shown that > > > > > > > the algebraic numbers are countable by constructing a sequence or list where > > > > > > > all algebraic numbers appear. There was consens that countability and > > > > > > > listability are synonymous. This can also be seen from Cantor's collected > > > > > > > works (p. 154) and his correspondence with Dedekind (1882). > > > > > > > > > > > > > > Meanwhile it has turned out that the set of all constructible real numbers is > > > > > > > countable but not listable because then the diagonalization would produce > > > > > > > another constructible but not listed real number. > > > > > > > > > > > > > > My questions: > > > > > > > (1) Who realized first that countability is not same as listability? > > > > > > > (2) Who has decided that this is not contradiction in set theory? > > > > > > > > > > > > Define "listable". > > > > > > > > > > "Consider any point set M which [...] has the property of being countable such that the points of M can be imagined in the form of a sequence". [Cantor, collected works, p. 154] "[...] ordering of all algebraic numbers in a sequence, their countability". [G. Cantor, letter to R. Dedekind (10 Jan 1882)] > > > > > > > > > > Regards, WM > > > > > > > > Here "any point set M" in countable set theory > > > > isn't for example "all the points in space" > > > > (that is effective for all kinds of things and > > > > many effective terms). Then for R or the Real > > > > Zahlen for example as "any point set M for example R" > > > > then for Cantor from the context that's a sequence. > > > > > > > > "Cantor proves the line is drawn." > > > > > > > > That's "countable".
What is countable set theory? It's just limits. The continuum analysis in the countable set theory is justly established as about the limits, then for of course those being perfect.
The countably additivity for the character of real analysis and measure 1.0 is for example all "countable" the products of the copies of the "sets" of the numbers or the ordinals. It's just the relation of all the differentials in the effective model of the continuous media.
And here's to fruitcake. The very idea of such a conveyor of holiday cheer and goodwill toward that the stored durable food with for example the citrus and nuts in a good bread, often preservified with the liqueur for the shelf stability, an enduring food. Fruitcake or the fruitcake has a special place in a holiday tradition , and any difference between fruitcake and me is through no fault of fruitcake's, here though I am not it. Let's all remember fruitcake and good luck for you then if the year is so good there is some fruitcake. And, when there isn't, sometimes it suffices for it to be as good as it is even when there isn't any.
It's the idea, the idea of fruitcake: not just a food, a gift.
A treasure.
The idea of fruitcake is an enduring gift.
There's enough for everybody.



